Home
Cell Cycle Analysis Home

View Figures
View figures from the paper

Search
Search the complete dataset

Download Data
Download images and primary data tables

Information
Information on how to use this site and scientific methods

Links
Useful sites relating to microarrays and the cell cycle

Contacts
Contact information for individuals involved with the cell cycle project


Home | Search | Figures | Data | Info | Links | SGD | Microarray_Homepage | Microarray_Database

Figure 1A

Figure 1A

Gene expression during the yeast cell cycle. In this figure genes correspond to the rows, and the time points of each experiment are the columns. The ratio of induction/repression is shown for each gene such that the magnitude is indicated by the intensity of the colors displayed. If the color is black then the ratio of control to experimental cDNA is equal to 1, while the brightest colors (red and green) represent a ratio of 2.8 to 1. Ratios greater than 2.8 are displayed as the brightest color. In all cases red indicates an increase in mRNA abundance while green indicates a decrease in abundance. Gray areas (when visible) indicate absent data, or data of low quality. Colored bars on the side of the figure indicate the phase group to which a gene belongs (M/G1, yellow; G1, green; S, purple; G2, red; M, orange). These same colors indicate cell cycle phase along the top of the figure. (A) Gene expression patterns for the 800 cell cycle regulated genes. The expression patterns of the 800 cell cycle regulated yeast genes that we identified are graphically displayed. The genes are ordered by the times at which they reach peak expression. The colored bars on the top of the figure indicate progression through the cell cycle while the colored bars on the side of the figure show the limits of each of the five categories. There are 300 genes expressed during G1, 71 genes expressed during S, 121 genes expressed during G2, 195 genes expressed during M, and 113 genes expressed during M/G1.


All data and figures are copyrighted by either Stanford University or Molecular Biology of the Cell