Saccharomyces cerevisiae (R64-1-1)

Saccharomyces cerevisiae Assembly and Gene Annotation

About Saccharomyces cerevisiae

Saccharomyces cerevisiae is a unicellular fungus. It is commonly known as baker's, brewer's or budding yeast. It is used in the production of a number of human foodstuffs, including alcoholic beverages and in the baking industry, and is widely used as a model species in the study of eukaryotic biology. In 1996, the genome of S. cerevisiae was the first eukaryotic genome to be completely deciphered.

Image courtesy of American Society for Microbiology

Assembly

The assembly provided on this site is the SacCer_Apr2011 assembly, imported from the Saccharomyces Genome Database (SGD).

Annotation

The protein-coding and non-coding gene model annotation provided on this site was imported from data files provided by the Saccharomyces Genome Database (SGD) in January 2017. The last update is mostly based on Liachko et al. 2013 [6], and contains 7036 genes (402 less than in the previous release). Some features were intentionally deleted (ex: YIL080W) and others merged with another ORF (ex: YIL168W), which accounts for some of the missing genes. Also, 92 transposable elements that were previously annotated as protein-coding genes have now been removed and will be captured as transposable elements in a future release.

Variation

The variation data provided by this site were imported from data provided by the Saccharomyces Genome Resequencing Project (SGRP).

Other data

References

  1. A large-scale full-length cDNA analysis to explore the budding yeast transcriptome.
    Miura F, Kawaguchi N, Sese J, Toyoda A, Hattori M, Morishita S, Ito T. 2006. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A.. 103:17846-17851.
  2. Ab initio construction of a eukaryotic transcriptome by massively parallel mRNA sequencing.
    Yassour M, Kaplan T, Fraser HB, Levin JZ, Pfiffner J, Adiconis X, Schroth G, Luo S, Khrebtukova I, Gnirke A et al. 2009. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A.. 106:3264-3269.
  3. Genetic and physical maps of Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
    Cherry JM, Ball C, Weng S, Juvik G, Schmidt R, Adler C, Dunn B, Dwight S, Riles L, Mortimer RK et al. 1997. Nature. 387:67-73.
  4. Life with 6000 genes.
    Goffeau A, Barrell BG, Bussey H, Davis RW, Dujon B, Feldmann H, Galibert F, Hoheisel JD, Jacq C, Johnston M et al. 1996. Science. 274:546, 563-7.
  5. Population genomics of domestic and wild yeasts.
    Liti G, Carter DM, Moses AM, Warringer J, Parts L, James SA, Davey RP, Roberts IN, Burt A, Koufopanou V et al. 2009. Nature. 458:337-341.
  6. High-resolution mapping of complex traits with a four-parent advanced intercross yeast population.
    Cubillos FA, Parts L, Salinas F, Bergstrm A, Scovacricchi E, Zia A, Illingworth CJ, Mustonen V, Ibstedt S, Warringer J et al. 2013. Genetics. 195:1141-1155.
  7. The Reference Genome Sequence of Saccharomyces cerevisiae: Then and Now.
    Dietrich FS, Fisk DG, Binkley G, Balakrishnan R, Costanzo MC, Dwight SS, Hitz BC, Karra K, Nash RS, Weng S et al. 2013. G3 (Bethesda).
  8. High-resolution mapping, characterization, and optimization of autonomously replicating sequences in yeast.
    Liachko I, Youngblood RA, Keich U, Dunham MJ. 2013. Genome research.

More information

General information about this species can be found in Wikipedia.

Statistics

Summary

AssemblyR64-1-1 (Saccharomyces cerevisiae S288c assembly from Saccharomyces Genome Database), INSDC Assembly GCA_000146045.2, Sep 2011
Database version94.4
Base Pairs12,157,105
Golden Path Length12,157,105
Genebuild bySGD
Genebuild methodImport
Data sourceSGD

Gene counts

Coding genes6,600
Non coding genes424
Small non coding genes424
Pseudogenes12
Gene transcripts7,036

Other

Short Variants263,537

About this species