Simple Stock Search
Advanced Stock Search
Search for sequence-indexed mutants
Stock resources
The NAM founders

Also see SNPversity: This tool allows you to query genotype data.

Simple Stock Search: This search form allows you to just enter basic name info to quickly retrieve the desired stock. A sample search, which lists stocks that have variations of bz1, a1, and wx1, is given below.


(see a sample stock query)

 
    (upper limit on results is 2,000 records)

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!

available from the Maize Genetics Stock Center
developed by:
with :
with :
with :
with :
     with :
     with :
with :
with : and/or :
available from :
with :
.
.

 
    (upper limit on results is 2,000 records)


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 primary portal to genetic stocks (germplasm) is distributed by the Maize Genetics Cooperation Stock Center, Urbana IL. Additional germplasm may also be accessed from this site, for example germplasm with molecular or phenotype data represented in MaizeGDB. Many of these non-mutant resources, may be requested from the North Central Regional Plant Introduction Station (NCRPRIS).


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.


You may also sort lines from the Ames Diversity Panel based on IBS (Identity by State) score using the TYPSimSelector.


Search for and download Trait Values.



Search and Browse Phenotypes in Stock Collections


Stocks Distributed by the Maize Genetics Cooperation Stock Center

The Core COOP Collection

Browse catalog listing
Query data centers (Stock, Phenotype, Allele, Locus.)
Quick search (top right box above the menu bar)
Browse Images
EMS Inflorescence Project Mutants (S Hake) Sequence-tagged insertion mutants
UniformMu (D McCarty). View UniformMu trakcs on the Genome Browser (B73_V2, B73_V3, W22_V2).
RescueMU (Walbot). Database with images from screenings for seed, seedling and adult stages
Ac/Ds/Ds-GFP (Dooner). Track on Genome Browser (B73_V2, B73_V3)


Stocks Distributed by Individual Projects

Sequence-tagged insertions Ac/Ds Brutnell & Vollbrecht. See track on Genome Browser (B73_V2, B73_V3)
Mu (Barkan). See track on Genome Browser (B73_V3, B73_V4)
GFP-tagged proteins (JCVI) Track on Genome Browser (B73_V2, B73_V3)


The maize NAM founders

The maize Nested Association Mapping (NAM) population was developed by the "Molecular and Functional Diversity of the Maize Genome" project. The 26 diverse founder lines are listed below. Reference: Yu et al., 2008.

Stocks may be ordered from the Maize Genetics Cooperation Stock Center.


B97
CML103
CML228
CML247
CML277
CML322
CML333
CML52
CML69
Hp301
Il14H
Ki11
Ki3
Ky21
M162W
M37W
Mo17 (IBM)
Mo18W
MS71
NC350
NC358
Oh43
Oh7B
P39
Tx303
Tzi8

Stocks at MaizeGDB

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.