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The Human BioMolecular Atlas Program (HuBMAP)

The Human BioMolecular Atlas Program (HuBMAP) diagram by Miroslav Cvetinov, Shutterstock
Miroslav Cvetinov, Shutterstock

The Human BioMolecular Atlas Program aims to develop an open and global platform to map healthy cells in the human body. Here is the latest research from researchers working on the Human BioMolecular Atlas Program.

Top 20 most recent papers
Genome Biology

Eleven grand challenges in single-cell data science

Genome BiologyFebruary 9, 2020
David LähnemannAlexander Schönhuth

A cell atlas of human thymic development defines T cell repertoire formation

bioRxivJanuary 28, 2020
Jong-Eun ParkSarah A Teichmann
Trends in Biotechnology

Enabling Technologies for Personalized and Precision Medicine

Trends in BiotechnologyJanuary 26, 2020
Dean HoAli Zarrinpar
The European Respiratory Journal

Single cell analysis of human lung development: knowing what mesenchymal cells are and what they may be

The European Respiratory JournalJanuary 25, 2020
Jennifer M S Sucre, James S Hagood
Nature Immunology

Distinct microbial and immune niches of the human colon

Nature ImmunologyFebruary 19, 2020
Kylie Renee JamesSarah A Teichmann
Nature Methods

Uncovering axes of variation among single-cell cancer specimens

Nature MethodsJanuary 15, 2020
William S ChenSmita Krishnaswamy
Seminars in Immunopathology

Multiomic immune clockworks of pregnancy

Seminars in ImmunopathologyFebruary 6, 2020
Laura S PetersonBrice Gaudilliere
PLoS Computational Biology

Inferring TF activation order in time series scRNA-Seq studies

PLoS Computational BiologyFebruary 19, 2020
Chieh LinZiv Bar-Joseph
Nature Ecology & Evolution

Open Science principles for accelerating trait-based science across the Tree of Life

Nature Ecology & EvolutionFebruary 19, 2020
Rachael V GallagherBrian J Enquist

Population sequencing data reveal a compendium of mutational processes in human germline

bioRxivJanuary 11, 2020
Vladimir B SeplyarskiyShamil Sunyaev

Off Earth Identification of Bacterial Populations Using 16S rDNA Nanopore Sequencing

GenesJanuary 16, 2020
Aaron S BurtonSarah L Castro-Wallace
Genome Biology

Genotyping structural variants in pangenome graphs using the vg toolkit

Genome BiologyFebruary 14, 2020
Glenn HickeyBenedict Paten
Nature Medicine

Personal aging markers and ageotypes revealed by deep longitudinal profiling

Nature MedicineJanuary 15, 2020
Sara AhadiMichael P Snyder
Diabetes, Obesity & Metabolism

Early and Late C-peptide Responses during Oral Glucose Tolerance Testing are Oppositely Predictive of Type 1 Diabetes in Autoantibody Positive Individuals

Diabetes, Obesity & MetabolismFebruary 1, 2020
Heba M IsmailType 1 Diabetes TrialNet and Diabetes Prevention Trial-Type-1 (DPT-1) Study Groups

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Blastomycosis fungal infections spread through inhaling Blastomyces dermatitidis spores. Discover the latest research on blastomycosis fungal infections here.

Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Chronic fatigue syndrome is a disease characterized by unexplained disabling fatigue; the pathology of which is incompletely understood. Discover the latest research on chronic fatigue syndrome here.

Membranoproliferative Glomerulonephritis

Membranoproliferative glomerulonephritis is type of Chronic glomerulonephritis characterized histologically by proliferation of mesangial cells, increase in the mesangial extracellular matrix, and a thickening of the glomerular capillary walls. Discover the latest research on membranoproliferative glomerulonephritis here.

GTPases in Intracellular Trafficking

GTPases, including small ras sub-families and large dynamin are regulators of intracellular trafficking. They are implicated in vesicular transport and important for the communication within cells. Discover the latest search on GTPases in intracellular trafficking here.


Coronaviruses encompass a large family of viruses that cause the common cold as well as more serious diseases, such as the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, and 2019-nCov. Coronaviruses can spread from animals to humans. Symptoms include fever, cough, shortness of breath, and breathing difficulties. In more severe cases, it can lead to death. Here is the latest research on coronaviruses.

Central Nervous System Parasitic Infections

Central nervous system parasitic infections can occur when parasites invade the blood-brain barrier and can also occur in immunocompromised patients. Toxoplasma gondii is a parasite that can lead to encephalitis and other neurological symptoms. Discover the latest research central nervous system parasitic infections here.

Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome

Severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) is a viral respiratory disease of zoonotic origin caused by the SARS coronavirus (SARS-CoV). Initial symptoms are flu-like and may include fever, muscle pain, lethargy symptoms, cough, sore throat, and other nonspecific symptoms. SARS may eventually lead to shortness of breath and pneumonia; either direct viral pneumonia or secondary bacterial pneumonia. DIscover the latest research on SARS here.

Carcinoma, Bronchogenic

Bronchogenic Carcinoma is a malignant lung cancer arising in the epithelium of the bronchus or bronchiole. Discover the latest research on Bronchogenic Carcinoma here.

Cell Atlas of the Human Eye

Constructing a cell atlas of the human eye will require transcriptomic and histologic analysis over the lifespan. This understanding will aid in the study of development and disease. Find the latest research pertaining to the Cell Atlas of the Human Eye here.

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