Spectral corrections software tools | NMR-based metabolomics data analysis
The spectra processing step is crucial in metabolomics approaches, especially for proton NMR metabolomics profiling. During this step, noise reduction, baseline correction, peak alignment and reduction of the 1D (1)H-NMR spectral data are required in order to allow biological information to be highlighted through further statistical analyses. Above all, data reduction (binning or bucketing) strongly impacts subsequent statistical data analysis and potential biomarker discovery.
A combined chemoinformatic approach for objective and systematic analysis of untargeted 1H NMR-based metabolic profiles in quantitative genetic contexts. The R/Bioconductor mQTL.NMR package was designed to (i) perform a series of preprocessing steps restoring spectral dependency in collinear NMR data sets to reduce the multiple testing burden, (ii) carry out robust and accurate metabotype quantitative trait locus (mQTL) mapping in human cohorts as well as in rodent models, (iii) statistically enhance structural assignment of genetically determined metabolites, and (iv) illustrate results with a series of visualization tools. Built-in flexibility and implementation in the powerful R/Bioconductor framework allow key preprocessing steps such as peak alignment, normalization, or dimensionality reduction to be tailored to specific problems.
Assists users nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR)-based metabonomics or metabolomics spectral processing and data analysis. Automics is a highly integrated platform that was developed to aid researchers for processing high dimensional NMR spectroscopic data. In addition, features such as data organization, data preprocessing and a wide range of data investigation techniques for multivariate data analysis, classification and regression have been implemented.
Provides a method that supports fully automated and quantitative nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR)-based metabolomics of complex mixtures. Bayesil was developed to divide the spectrum into small blocks and represents the sparse dependencies between these blocks. It then performs approximate inference over this model as a surrogate for spectral profiling, yielding the most probable metabolic profile.