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Motivation: We introduce gmap, a standalone program for mapping and aligning cDNA sequences to a genome. The program maps and aligns a single sequence with minimal startup time and memory requirements, and provides fast batch processing of large sequence sets. The program generates accurate gene structures, even in the presence of substantial polymorphisms(More)
MOTIVATION Next-generation sequencing captures sequence differences in reads relative to a reference genome or transcriptome, including splicing events and complex variants involving multiple mismatches and long indels. We present computational methods for fast detection of complex variants and splicing in short reads, based on a successively constrained(More)
This paper presents a new password authentication and key-exchange protocol suitable for authenticating users and exchanging keys over an untrusted network. The new protocol resists dictionary attacks mounted by either passive or active network intruders, allowing, in principle, even weak passphrases to be used safely. It also ooers perfect forward secrecy,(More)
We present a method for discovering conserved sequence motifs from families of aligned protein sequences. The method has been implemented as a computer program called EMOTIF (http://motif. stanford.edu/emotif). Given an aligned set of protein sequences, EMOTIF generates a set of motifs with a wide range of specificities and sensitivities. EMOTIF also can(More)
Monozygotic or 'identical' twins have been widely studied to dissect the relative contributions of genetics and environment in human diseases. In multiple sclerosis (MS), an autoimmune demyelinating disease and common cause of neurodegeneration and disability in young adults, disease discordance in monozygotic twins has been interpreted to indicate(More)
Identifying and understanding changes in cancer genomes is essential for the development of targeted therapeutics. Here we analyse systematically more than 70 pairs of primary human colon tumours by applying next-generation sequencing to characterize their exomes, transcriptomes and copy-number alterations. We have identified 36,303 protein-altering somatic(More)
Analyzing a set of protein sequences involves a fundamental relationship between the coherency of the set and the specificity of the motif that describes it. Motifs may be obscured by training sets that contain incoherent sequences, in part due to protein subclasses, contamination, or errors. We develop an algorithm for motif identification that(More)