Posted and mailed.
In article <643hsh$pvi at net.bio.net>, <Shdowolf98 at aol.com> wrote:
>>I have been working on my thesis for my bachelor's, which is the microbial
>aspects of the Ebola Zaire virus. Much of the research I have found states
>that the genome has been sequenced, but no one I have contacted has a copy of
As with most sequences, that of Ebola is stored in Genbank. There are
many interfaces available for searching genbank; I'm an old-fashioned guy,
and so I do it via e-mail. The address is <retrieve at ncbi.nlm.nih.gov>.
Send a message to that address saying only "help" and you'll get
instructions on how to do a search (it's very easy). A quick survey, with
an elapsed time of less than 30 seconds, tells me that there are 24 Ebola
or Ebola-related sequences stored in Genbank; it looks as if two are
almost-complete genomes, and you can probably work out the missing bits
(if any) by a little examination of the remaining sequences.
Hope this helps.
Ian York (iayork at panix.com) <http://www.panix.com/~iayork/>
"-but as he was a York, I am rather inclined to suppose him a
very respectable Man." -Jane Austen, The History of England
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