Main logo
?
tutorial arrow
×
Create your own tool library
Bookmark tools and put favorites into folders to find them easily.

Gene ORGANizer

Online

Links human genes to the body parts they affect. Gene ORGANizer is built upon an exhaustive curated database that links more than 7,000 genes to approximately 150 anatomical parts using more than 150,000 gene-organ associations. The tool offers user-friendly platforms to analyze the anatomical effects of individual genes, and identify trends within groups of genes. Gene ORGANizer can be used to make new discoveries and is expected to be useful in a variety of evolutionary, medical and molecular studies aimed at understanding the phenotypic effects of genes.

User report

tutorial arrow
×
Vote up tools and offer feedback
Give value to tools and make your expertise visible
Give your feedback on this tool
Sign up for free to join and share with the community

0 user reviews

0 user reviews

No review has been posted.

Gene ORGANizer forum

tutorial arrow
×
Communicate with other users
Participate in the forum to get support for using tools. Ask questions about technical specifications.
Take part in the discussion
Sign up for free to ask question and share your advices

No open topic.

Gene ORGANizer classification

  • Animals
    • Homo sapiens

Gene ORGANizer specifications

Interface:
Web user interface
Input data:
A list of genes or a gene of interest
Computer skills:
Basic
Stability:
Stable
Restrictions to use:
None
Output data:
The body parts significantly enriched or depleted within the gene list, or the organs, systems, regions and germ layers that the gene affects, in an interactive user-friendly body heat map and in a tables
Version:
12.0
Maintained:
Yes

Gene ORGANizer support

Documentation

Maintainer

  • Liran Carmel <>

Credits

tutorial arrow
×
Promote your skills
Define all the tasks you managed and assign your profile the appropriate badges. Become an active member.
Promote your work
Sign up for free to badge your contributorship

Publications

Institution(s)

Department of Genetics, The Alexander Silberman Institute of Life Sciences, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel

Funding source(s)

This work was supported by the Israel Science Foundation FIRST individual grant (ISF 1430/13).

By using OMICtools you acknowledge that you have read and accepted the terms of the end user license agreement.