functional genomics

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Related to functional genomics: structural genomics

functional genomics

the study of expressed genes in organisms, including the identity of the genes and the factors that control differential expression.

func·tion·al ge·nom·ics

(fŭngk'shŭn-ăl jē-nō'miks)
The study of expressed genes in organisms, including the identity of the genes and the factors that control differential expression.
References in periodicals archive ?
Genomic Resources for Functional Genomics in Aquaculture Species
Akkadix is a global agricultural biotechnology company using gene discovery, functional genomics, bioinformatics, homologous recombination, plant breeding and other technologies for the discovery and delivery of novel plant traits which improve health and safety, increase production, lower costs, help preserve the environment and create new opportunities for clearly defined agricultural products.
With proven genomic systems already designed, CRS is anticipating a bright future as researchers enter the Functional Genomics era.
For example, the pace of discovery in functional genomics has accelerated as a consequence of researchers' enhanced ability, to practice reverse genetics, in which a gene's function can be inferred by silencing its expression.
Sequitur's proprietary functional genomics technology accelerates drug discovery by helping to identify the triggers of disease.
Invitrogen's own research and development efforts are focused on breakthrough innovation in all major areas of biological discovery including functional genomics, proteomics, bioinformatics and cell biology -- placing Invitrogen's products in nearly every major laboratory in the world.
Functional Genomics Markets, reveals that this market generated $330 million in 2001, and is estimated to reach $3,032 million by 2008.
The Center for Functional Genomics (CFG) is an operating unit of the Research Foundation of the State University of New York (SUNY), and is located at SUNY's University at Albany.
Functional Genomics includes microarray technology, non-array gene expression, knockout and transgenic animals, and downregulation reagents, and together, will grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 15%.
But functional genomics resources for the production and utilization of DNA arrays and genotyping activities remain prohibitively expensive for many researchers to set up or access.
One of the goals of this request for applications is to build upon the foundation of the ongoing Functional Genomics of the Developing Pancreas Consortium through the initiation of a series of complementary projects to further understand the function of the beta cell, and to generate reagents and assays needed for the development of novel cellular therapies for diabetes.
Genomics' innovative technologies allow applications in genetics, functional genomics, biodefense, and diagnostics to be performed at the single molecule level.

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