Stock Data In MaizeGDB
Stock Research Tools | Stock Center Resources | Discussion of Stock Data for the General Public
Stock Research Tools
Composite Genotype Finder New!: This tool allows you to search for particular genotypes at loci of interest, browse genotype data from different genetic maps, and obtain stocks that have desired genotypes.
Simple Stock Search: This search form allows you to just enter basic name info to quickly retrieve the desired stock. Use % as a wild card. A sample search, which lists stocks that have variations of bz1, a1, and wx1, is given below.
Tip: If you want to find stocks utilizing a specific variation, put the name of the variation in parentheses before you search. For example, (a1) will find variations of a1. Be sure to check the case-sensitive box if you want your search to be case sensitive!
This search can be executed on every page on the site by utilizing the form in the upper right corner. Choose "Stock" from the drop-down menu, enter your search term in the field, and hit return to find the stock you're looking for.
Advanced Stock Query
You can use this form to create a more detailed stock query. Check the boxes for the filters you want to use, then click submit to see a table of the results!
Maize Genetics Cooperation Stock Center Resources
The Maize Genetics Cooperation Stock Center maintains an extensive collection of maize genetic stocks. MaizeGDB supports the Stock Center by providing interlinked stock information throughout our database, as well as reports and catalogues of Stock Center stocks, and the ability to order stocks or request more information directly from the Stock Center.
The Stock Center Catalog is an extensive categorized listing of the stocks available from the stock center.
A key for how to Decrypt Stock Packet Labels is often helpful for researchers unfamiliar with the Stock Center's labelling practices.
Discussion of Stock Data for the General Public
What is a stock?
A stock is a sample of corn that expresses a specific variation (or a specific small set of variations). Thus, stocks are living examples of variation data.
Why store stock data?
Storing stock data makes it easy for scientists interested in a particular variation or locus to find and acquire living tissue that contains this desired variation.
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Last updated 10:51 am, May 03, 2011.