The University of Arizona
http://www.genome.arizona.edu
Helping to Solve the 9 Billion-People Question
Institute Profile
The Arizona Genomics Institute (AGI) was formed in 2002 when Dr. Rod A. Wing joined the School of Plant Sciences at the University of Arizona in Tucson. The primary focus of AGI is in the area of structural, evolutionary and functional genomics of crop plants where it has played significant roles is over 30 plant and animal genome projects. AGI is divided into 4 Centers each lead by a Center Leader (BAC/EST Library Construction & Resource Center, Sequencing & Physical Mapping Center [including: production sequencing and fingerprinting, and sequence finishing], Bioinformatics Center, and the Evolutionary and Functional Genomics Center). AGI is housed in the state of the art Thomas W. Keating Bioresearch Building on the northeast part of the UA campus near the Arizona Health Science Center. AGI currently employees about 14 scientists and is primarily funded through federal grants, private contracts, and the Bud Antle Endowed Chair in Plant Molecular Genetics.
Registration for

Please join us in Tucson, Arizona (November 16-19, 2014) for an exciting event where researchers from around the world will meet to present and discuss their latest findings as we work together to find sustainable solutions to help feed the world.

@ AGI
Centers
Research
Services
Genomes
Resources
BAC/EST Resources Available for Distribution
Libraries: 365
Clones: 15,083,328


Submission to GenBank
Traces: 3,913,203
Sequences: 4,455,649 nucleotide seq.es
477,353 (All except GSS AND EST)
722,405 EST (Expressed Sequence Tags)
3,255,891 GSS (Genome Survey Sequence)
Recent News
Generating a Genome to Feed the World: UA-Led Team Decodes African Rice Posted by webmaster
An international team of researchers led by the University of Arizona has sequenced the complete genome of African rice.

The genetic information will enhance scientists' and agriculturalists' understanding of the growing patterns of African rice, as well as enable the development of new rice varieties that are better able to cope with increasing environmental stressors to help solve global hunger challenges.


Sponsors:
A portion of AGI's material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 102620.