(no subject)
3
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@liu-xiaochuan-5812
Last seen 7.1 years ago
DESeq DESeq • 1.4k views
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Simon Anders ★ 3.7k
@simon-anders-3855
Last seen 14 months ago
Zentrum für Molekularbiologie, Universi…
Dear Leo On 08/03/13 16:54, Liu, XiaoChuan wrote: [...] > 1. What is the meaning when I use ?count ~ 1?? Here 1 is a > cut-off? Or other meaning? I saw you give an example like this in > DESeq Reference Manual. So I try to follow using it. But I do not > know the meaning for test. No, "~ 1" means that no factors except for the intercept should be used in the model. This formula notation is not specific to DESeq, it is a part of R and hence discussed in most textbooks covering R. (If you are unfamiliar with linear models and the associated concepts, the books by Dobson or Dalgaard might be a useful read.) > 2. In Part 2, I did 6 different GLMs tests by DESeq. And I also > do the overlap amongst results. The overlap sometimes is very small. > Why are they so different? How to explain it? Could you give me some > comments? Sorry, I don't understand the question. You perform tests for different hypotheses and are surprised to get different results? You will need to tell us more specifically what biological hypotheses you wish to test, and then we can maybe advise you how to formulate this as a linear model. > > 3. In Part 3, I also do the overlap with 6 results in Part 2. > But the overlap are very small. I wonder if I make a mistake to > misuse the variance stabilizing transformation? If I want to directly > use the ANOVA function in R to calculate co-factor P-value, could I > use the raw count? Or How to normalize the raw counts then I can use > ANOVA function in R? No, ordinary-least-square (OLS) ANOVA requires data to be homoscedastic and this count data is not. This is, after all, the whole point of either using GLMs on the raw count data, or OLS ANOVA on variance-stabilized data. I would have expected some similarity between the results of a GLM ANODEV anaysis of the count data and the OLS ANOVA analysis on the vST data, but as you did not post the code you used, it is hard to say whether you may have made a mistake. Simon
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Dear Simon, For question 1: Thanks very much for your suggestion! I will read it. For question2: Our biological hypotheses is that whether we can find the differentially expressed genes caused by the two factors amongst these samples? So do you think how to formulate this as a linear model? Like this belove? fit5 = fitNbinomGLMs( cds, count ~ condition * treatment ) fit4 = fitNbinomGLMs( cds, count ~ 1 ) pvalsGLM6 = nbinomGLMTest( fit5, fit4 ) padjGLM6 = p.adjust( pvalsGLM6, method="BH" ) For question3: I did the OLS ANOVA analysis on the vST data. Do you think it is correct? The codes are attached. Thanks! Leo -----Original Message----- From: bioconductor-bounces@r-project.org [mailto:bioconductor- bounces@r-project.org] On Behalf Of Simon Anders Sent: Friday, March 08, 2013 11:13 AM To: bioconductor at r-project.org Subject: Re: [BioC] (no subject) Dear Leo On 08/03/13 16:54, Liu, XiaoChuan wrote: [...] > 1. What is the meaning when I use ?count ~ 1?? Here 1 is a > cut-off? Or other meaning? I saw you give an example like this in > DESeq Reference Manual. So I try to follow using it. But I do not know > the meaning for test. No, "~ 1" means that no factors except for the intercept should be used in the model. This formula notation is not specific to DESeq, it is a part of R and hence discussed in most textbooks covering R. (If you are unfamiliar with linear models and the associated concepts, the books by Dobson or Dalgaard might be a useful read.) > 2. In Part 2, I did 6 different GLMs tests by DESeq. And I also > do the overlap amongst results. The overlap sometimes is very small. > Why are they so different? How to explain it? Could you give me some > comments? Sorry, I don't understand the question. You perform tests for different hypotheses and are surprised to get different results? You will need to tell us more specifically what biological hypotheses you wish to test, and then we can maybe advise you how to formulate this as a linear model. > > 3. In Part 3, I also do the overlap with 6 results in Part 2. > But the overlap are very small. I wonder if I make a mistake to > misuse the variance stabilizing transformation? If I want to directly > use the ANOVA function in R to calculate co-factor P-value, could I > use the raw count? Or How to normalize the raw counts then I can use > ANOVA function in R? No, ordinary-least-square (OLS) ANOVA requires data to be homoscedastic and this count data is not. This is, after all, the whole point of either using GLMs on the raw count data, or OLS ANOVA on variance-stabilized data. I would have expected some similarity between the results of a GLM ANODEV anaysis of the count data and the OLS ANOVA analysis on the vST data, but as you did not post the code you used, it is hard to say whether you may have made a mistake. Simon _______________________________________________ Bioconductor mailing list Bioconductor at r-project.org https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor -------------- next part -------------- An embedded and charset-unspecified text was scrubbed... Name: code.txt URL: <https: stat.ethz.ch="" pipermail="" bioconductor="" attachments="" 20130308="" dd02123e="" attachment.txt="">
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Dear Simon, Here are my code for ANOVA test after VST in DESeq, Do you think it is right to do ANOVA test by VST? Thanks! Code: CountTable <- read.table("all.samples.count.txt",header=TRUE, row.names=1) library('DESeq') Design<-data.frame(row.names=colnames(CountTable), condition = c("Wild type","Wildtype","Knockout","Knockout","Wildtype","Wildtype","Knockout ","Knockout"), treatment = c("Picrotoxin","Control","Picrotoxin","Cont rol","Picrotoxin","Control","Picrotoxin","Control")) cds <- newCountDataSet( CountTable, Design ) cds <- estimateSizeFactors( cds ) cds <- estimateDispersions( cds ) x<-getVarianceStabilizedData(cds) CountTable_new <- x nrow_number<-nrow(CountTable_new) ncol_number<-ncol(CountTable_new) all_P_value<-0; for(i in 1:nrow_number){ t1<-as.matrix(Design$condition) t2<-as.matrix(Design$treatment) t3<-as.matrix(CountTable_new[i,]) anovaTable<-matrix(c(t1,t2,t3),nrow=ncol_number,ncol=3,dimnames = list(c(1:ncol_number),c("condition","treatment","expression"))) anovaTable_data<-as.data.frame(anovaTable) anovaTable_data$expression<-as.integer(anovaTable_data$expression) int <- aov(expression ~ condition*treatment, data= anovaTable_data) int_matrix<-as.matrix(anova(int)) p_value=int_matrix[3,5] all_P_value<-c(all_P_value,p_value) } all_P_value<-all_P_value[2:(nrow_number+1)] all_P_value<-as.matrix(all_P_value) anova<-matrix(c(CountTable_new,all_P_value,all_P_value),nrow=nrow_numb er,ncol=(ncol_number+2),dimnames = list(rownames(CountTable_new),c(col names(CountTable_new),"p_value","q_value"))) anova<-as.data.frame(anova) anova$q_value<-p.adjust(as.numeric(anova$p_value),method = "BH") output_file_name="two_way_ANOVA.txt" write.table( anova, file=output_file_name, quote= FALSE, sep="\t", row.names= TRUE ) Leo >3. In Part 3, I also do the overlap with 6 results in Part 2. > But the overlap are very small. I wonder if I make a mistake to > misuse the variance stabilizing transformation? If I want to directly > use the ANOVA function in R to calculate co-factor P-value, could I > use the raw count? Or How to normalize the raw counts then I can use > ANOVA function in R? No, ordinary-least-square (OLS) ANOVA requires data to be homoscedastic and this count data is not. This is, after all, the whole point of either using GLMs on the raw count data, or OLS ANOVA on variance-stabilized data. I would have expected some similarity between the results of a GLM ANODEV anaysis of the count data and the OLS ANOVA analysis on the vST data, but as you did not post the code you used, it is hard to say whether you may have made a mistake. Simon _______________________________________________ Bioconductor mailing list Bioconductor at r-project.org https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor
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Hi On 14/03/13 16:57, Liu, XiaoChuan wrote: > Here are my code for ANOVA test after VST in DESeq, > Do you think it is right to do ANOVA test by VST? Thanks! Doing a VST followed by ANOVA is not entirely wrong but it is certainly less suitable then a GLM. I don't see why you don't want to do your analysis in the manner suggested in the vignette. You ANOVA code gives you four p values per gene, and, of course, you can get four equivalent p values with GLM tests, too. The reason why I haven't told you how is that I doubt that you are interested in all four of them, and as you have not told us what biological question you want to address, I cannot say which one would be the one relevant for you. So, I stick to my previous advice: Please read up on the concept of "interactions" in linear models and ANOVA, because without that, it is unlikely that you manage to make sense of your data. And once you know whether you are looking for an interaction or a main effect, ask again. Simon
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Hi, Does anybody aware of any package in R or know how we can map metabolites to genes. I mean all of the enzymatic genes which are involved in any reactions in which the metabolite of interest is participating as substrate or product or both. Thanks, Nooshin [[alternative HTML version deleted]]
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Dear Nooshin, I believe that the Metscape 2 add-on to Cytoscape can do what you want. Best wishes, Rich On Mar 14, 2013, at 2:59 PM, n omranian wrote: > Hi, > > Does anybody aware of any package in R or know how we can map metabolites to genes. > I mean all of the enzymatic genes which are involved in any reactions in which the metabolite of interest is participating as substrate or product or both. > > Thanks, > Nooshin > > [[alternative HTML version deleted]] > > _______________________________________________ > Bioconductor mailing list > Bioconductor at r-project.org > https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor > Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor
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Dear Rich, Thanks a lot for your reply. I will check it and inform you about the result. but nothing exists in R? Thanks. Nooshin --- On Thu, 3/14/13, Richard Friedman <friedman@cancercenter.columbia.edu> wrote: From: Richard Friedman <friedman@cancercenter.columbia.edu> Subject: Re: [BioC] metabolite to gene - mapping To: "n omranian" <n_omranian@yahoo.com> Cc: "'bioconductor@r-project.org'" <bioconductor@r-project.org> Date: Thursday, March 14, 2013, 10:31 PM Dear Nooshin,     I believe that the Metscape 2 add-on to Cytoscape can do what you want. Best wishes, Rich On Mar 14, 2013, at 2:59 PM, n omranian wrote: > Hi, > > Does anybody aware of any package in R or know how we can map metabolites to genes. > I mean all of the enzymatic genes which are involved in any reactions in which the metabolite of interest is participating as substrate or product or both. > > Thanks, > Nooshin > >     [[alternative HTML version deleted]] > > _______________________________________________ > Bioconductor mailing list > Bioconductor@r-project.org > https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor > Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor [[alternative HTML version deleted]]
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On Mar 14, 2013, at 3:04 PM, n omranian wrote: > > Dear Rich, > Thanks a lot for your reply. I will check it and inform you about the result. but nothing exists in R? > Thanks. > Nooshin > Not of which I am aware but maybe someone else on the list knows. Rich
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Hi Richard, The Reactome.db package contains the entire reactome database. It is not all exposed via select (on account of the fact that reactome is so enormous). But by using the DBI and RSQLite packages, along with the included database connection, you should be able to get out anything from there that you wanted to extract. And if you are willing to help me find the thing you wish to expose (the reactome database schema is quite complex), I can probably help you make it accessible via select. Marc On 03/14/2013 12:06 PM, Richard Friedman wrote: > On Mar 14, 2013, at 3:04 PM, n omranian wrote: > >> Dear Rich, >> Thanks a lot for your reply. I will check it and inform you about the result. but nothing exists in R? >> Thanks. >> Nooshin >> > Not of which I am aware but maybe someone else on the list knows. > Rich > > _______________________________________________ > Bioconductor mailing list > Bioconductor at r-project.org > https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor > Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor
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One more thing: It might also be worth your time to have a look at the KEGGREST package (currently it's in devel). http://www.bioconductor.org/packages/2.12/bioc/html/KEGGREST.html Marc On 03/20/2013 12:38 PM, Marc Carlson wrote: > Hi Richard, > > The Reactome.db package contains the entire reactome database. It is > not all exposed via select (on account of the fact that reactome is so > enormous). But by using the DBI and RSQLite packages, along with the > included database connection, you should be able to get out anything > from there that you wanted to extract. > > And if you are willing to help me find the thing you wish to expose > (the reactome database schema is quite complex), I can probably help > you make it accessible via select. > > > Marc > > > > On 03/14/2013 12:06 PM, Richard Friedman wrote: >> On Mar 14, 2013, at 3:04 PM, n omranian wrote: >> >>> Dear Rich, >>> Thanks a lot for your reply. I will check it and inform you about >>> the result. but nothing exists in R? >>> Thanks. >>> Nooshin >>> >> Not of which I am aware but maybe someone else on the list knows. >> Rich >> >> _______________________________________________ >> Bioconductor mailing list >> Bioconductor at r-project.org >> https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor >> Search the archives: >> http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor > > _______________________________________________ > Bioconductor mailing list > Bioconductor at r-project.org > https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor > Search the archives: > http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor
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@gordon-smyth
Last seen 2 hours ago
WEHI, Melbourne, Australia
> Date: Tue, 12 Mar 2013 13:11:25 -0400 > From: Richard Friedman <friedman at="" cancercenter.columbia.edu=""> > To: "Ryan C. Thompson" <rct at="" thompsonclan.org=""> > Cc: Bioconductor mailing list <bioconductor at="" r-project.org=""> > Subject: Re: [BioC] QuasiSeq vs DSS > > Dear Ryan, > > Thank you for your response. > 3 questions: > 1. If I had just a simple pairwise comparison is it known DSS or > QuasiSeq better? > 2. I was unaware that an approximate implementation of QuasiSeq was > available in edgeR. If so, is it known hor it compare to the ordinairy > EdgeR on the one hand and the full QuasiSeq on the other. As Ryan has pointed out, the quasi-likelihood code in edgeR is not an approximation. It is an independent implementation that leverages the additional capabilities of the limma and edgeR packages. For example, the edgeR quasi-likelihood code on the devel repository has a robust empirical Bayes implementation that is very promising. > 3. And I guess that the third question is for Gordon - Is using DSS and > QuasiSeq (or EdgeR) together desireable and if so, are there plans to > incorporate DSS into QuasiSeq (EdgeR). No, one cannot combine DSS (or any other) shrinkage with quasi- likelihood shrinkage. One cannot shrink values that have already been shrunk. There is no need need for this anyway. > My note was planning ahead. I will still be in the microarray world for > a more few weeks before I return to learning RNASeq. I wanted to know > what the best practice is. If you (or anybody out there) develops a > script to meld the two methods, I am sure that it would be interesting > to the list. I doubt that there is a single best method, although several methods are quite good. RNA-seq data analysis is a very fast moving area and I don't think that it has settled down yet. Most method authors probably feel that their own method is best. However different people get different results from different simulation comparisons, so it would be wise to reserve judgement when new papers appear. Best wishes Gordon > Best wishes, > Rich > > > > > > On Mar 12, 2013, at 12:59 PM, Ryan C. Thompson wrote: > >> Dear Rich, >> From what I can tell, it should be possible. The development version of DESeq2 implements the DSS "squeezing" method combined with edgeR's Cox-Reid dispersion estimation. You could use DESeq2 to estimate dispersions, and then copy those dispersion values into an edgeR DGEList object. Then you can use edgeR::glmQLFTest, which implements (approximately) the QuasiSeq method. >> I have not had time yet to investigate putting these packages together in this way, but it is something I plan to look at. I'm certain that the combination is technically possible, and I'm reasonably sure that the result would be statistically meaningful. >> -Ryan Thompson >> On Mar 12, 2013 7:06 AM, "Richard Friedman" <friedman at="" cancercenter.columbia.edu=""> wrote: >> Dear List. >> >> The papers on DSS (included in Bioconductor): >> >> Wu H, Wang C, Wu Z. A new shrinkage estimator for dispersion improves >> differential expression detection in RNA-seq data. Biostatistics. 2013 >> Apr;14(2):232-43. >> >> and QuasiSeq (included in CRAN): >> >> Lund SP, Nettleton D, McCarthy DJ, Smyth GK. Detecting differential expression >> in RNA-sequence data using quasi-likelihood with shrunken dispersion estimates. >> Stat Appl Genet Mol Biol. 2012 >> >> both give evidence of superior performance to edgeR (if I understand them correctly). >> >> Have the two methods been compared? >> Can the 2 methods been combined (with DSS estimating the dispersion used in >> the quasi-negative bionomial disribution used in QuasiSeq)? >> >> I would appreciate any insight with respect to what is the overall best >> method for differential expression in RNASeq available at present. >> >> Thanks and best wishes, >> Rich >> >> >> Richard A. Friedman, PhD >> Associate Research Scientist, >> Biomedical Informatics Shared Resource >> Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center (HICCC) >> Lecturer, >> Department of Biomedical Informatics (DBMI) >> Educational Coordinator, >> Center for Computational Biology and Bioinformatics (C2B2)/ >> National Center for Multiscale Analysis of Genomic Networks (MAGNet)/ >> Columbia Initiative in Systems Biology >> Room 824 >> Irving Cancer Research Center >> Columbia University >> 1130 St. Nicholas Ave >> New York, NY 10032 >> (212)851-4765 (voice) >> friedman at cancercenter.columbia.edu >> http://cancercenter.columbia.edu/~friedman/ >> >> Fritz Lang. Didn't he do "Star Trek". >> -Rose Friedman, age 16 >> ______________________________________________________________________ The information in this email is confidential and intend...{{dropped:4}}
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Dear Rich, > Date: Tue, 12 Mar 2013 13:11:25 -0400 > From: Richard Friedman <friedman at="" cancercenter.columbia.edu=""> > To: "Ryan C. Thompson" <rct at="" thompsonclan.org=""> > Cc: Bioconductor mailing list <bioconductor at="" r-project.org=""> > Subject: Re: [BioC] QuasiSeq vs DSS > > Dear Ryan, > > Thank you for your response. > 3 questions: > 1. If I had just a simple pairwise comparison is it known DSS or > QuasiSeq better? > 2. I was unaware that an approximate implementation of QuasiSeq was > available in edgeR. If so, is it known how it compare to the ordinairy > EdgeR on the one hand and the full QuasiSeq on the other. As Ryan has pointed out, the quasi-likelihood code in edgeR is not an approximation. It is an independent implementation that leverages the additional capabilities of the limma and edgeR packages. For example, the edgeR quasi-likelihood code on the devel repository has a robust empirical Bayes implementation that is very promising. > 3. And I guess that the third question is for Gordon - Is using DSS and > QuasiSeq (or EdgeR) together desireable and if so, are there plans to > incorporate DSS into QuasiSeq (EdgeR). No, one cannot combine DSS (or any other) shrinkage with quasi- likelihood shrinkage. One cannot shrink values that have already been shrunk. There is no need need for this anyway. > My note was planning ahead. I will still be in the microarray world for > a more few weeks before I return to learning RNASeq. I wanted to know > what the best practice is. If you (or anybody out there) develops a > script to meld the two methods, I am sure that it would be interesting > to the list. I doubt that there is a single best method, although several methods are quite good. RNA-seq data analysis is a very fast moving area and I don't think that it has settled down yet. Most method authors probably feel that their own method is best. However different people get different results from different simulation comparisons, so it would be wise to reserve judgement when new papers appear. Moreover, what may be best for one dataset may not be best for another. Best wishes Gordon > Best wishes, > Rich > > > On Mar 12, 2013, at 12:59 PM, Ryan C. Thompson wrote: > >> Dear Rich, >> From what I can tell, it should be possible. The development version of >> DESeq2 implements the DSS "squeezing" method combined with edgeR's >> Cox-Reid dispersion estimation. You could use DESeq2 to estimate >> dispersions, and then copy those dispersion values into an edgeR >> DGEList object. Then you can use edgeR::glmQLFTest, which implements >> (approximately) the QuasiSeq method. I have not had time yet to >> investigate putting these packages together in this way, but it is >> something I plan to look at. I'm certain that the combination is >> technically possible, and I'm reasonably sure that the result would be >> statistically meaningful. >> -Ryan Thompson >> On Mar 12, 2013 7:06 AM, "Richard Friedman" <friedman at="" cancercenter.columbia.edu=""> wrote: >> Dear List. >> >> The papers on DSS (included in Bioconductor): >> >> Wu H, Wang C, Wu Z. A new shrinkage estimator for dispersion improves >> differential expression detection in RNA-seq data. Biostatistics. 2013 >> Apr;14(2):232-43. >> >> and QuasiSeq (included in CRAN): >> >> Lund SP, Nettleton D, McCarthy DJ, Smyth GK. Detecting differential >> expression in RNA-sequence data using quasi-likelihood with shrunken >> dispersion estimates. Stat Appl Genet Mol Biol. 2012 >> >> both give evidence of superior performance to edgeR (if I understand >> them correctly). >> >> Have the two methods been compared? Can the 2 methods been combined >> (with DSS estimating the dispersion used in the quasi-negative >> bionomial disribution used in QuasiSeq)? >> >> I would appreciate any insight with respect to what is the overall best >> method for differential expression in RNASeq available at present. >> >> Thanks and best wishes, >> Rich >> >> >> Richard A. Friedman, PhD >> Associate Research Scientist, >> Biomedical Informatics Shared Resource >> Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center (HICCC) >> Lecturer, >> Department of Biomedical Informatics (DBMI) >> Educational Coordinator, >> Center for Computational Biology and Bioinformatics (C2B2)/ >> National Center for Multiscale Analysis of Genomic Networks (MAGNet)/ >> Columbia Initiative in Systems Biology >> Room 824 >> Irving Cancer Research Center >> Columbia University >> 1130 St. Nicholas Ave >> New York, NY 10032 >> (212)851-4765 (voice) >> friedman at cancercenter.columbia.edu ______________________________________________________________________ The information in this email is confidential and intend...{{dropped:4}}
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Deisy Gysi ▴ 20
@deisy-gysi-5842
Last seen 7.1 years ago
Hi I'm having some troubles in the importation of an archive .GFF3, i've read the Help and the vinhtes so many times, made so many things and still don't work! > gffpath = system.file("gff3/chr1_1_247249719.gff3", package="gwascat") > library(rtracklayer) > c1 = import(gffpath, asRangedData = FALSE) Erro em .Call2("solve_user_SEW0", start, end, width, PACKAGE = "IRanges") : solving row 975: range cannot be determined from the supplied arguments (too many NAs) Here is part of the database... I cannot found the error!! The first line is the line 975, where R says that there is "too many NAs": chr1 UCSC cytoband 7100000 9200000 . + . Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.23;Alias=p36.23;Alias=1p36.23;Stain=gpos 25 chr1 UCSC chromosome 5300000 7100000 . + . ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.31;Alias=p36.31;Alias=1p36.31;Stain=gneg chr1 UCSC cytoband 5300000 7100000 . + . Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.31;Alias=p36.31;Alias=1p36.31;Stain=gneg chr1 UCSC chromosome 2300000 5300000 . + . ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.32;Alias=p36.32;Alias=1p36.32;Stain=gpos25 chr1 UCSC cytoband 2300000 5300000 . + . Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.32;Alias=p36.32;Alias=1p36.32;Stain=gpos 25 chr1 UCSC chromosome . 2300000 . + . ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.33;Alias=p36.33;Alias=1p36.33;Stain=gneg chr1 UCSC cytoband . 2300000 . + . Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.33;Alias=p36.33;Alias=1p36.33;Stain=gneg Thanks in advance for help! -- Atenciosamente, Deisy Morselli Gysi Bacharel em Biotecnologia (PUC-PR) Graduanda em Estatística (UFPR) Aluna de Iniciação Científica (PIBIC/UFPR) [[alternative HTML version deleted]]
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Hello, What version of gwascat and rtracklayer are you using? Please provide the output of sessionInfo(). I think you have an old version of gwascat. The chr1 data you are trying to load doesn't exist in the package in release or devel and has been replaced by chr17 data. The most current vignette for gwascat is located here, http://bioconductor.org/packages/2.12/bioc/html/gwascat.html Help with updating R and Bioconductor packages is here, http://bioconductor.org/install/ Valerie On 03/22/2013 06:40 AM, Deisy Gysi wrote: > Hi I'm having some troubles in the importation of an archive .GFF3, i've > read the Help and the vinhtes so many times, made so many things and still > don't work! > >> gffpath = system.file("gff3/chr1_1_247249719.gff3", package="gwascat") >> library(rtracklayer) >> c1 = import(gffpath, asRangedData = FALSE) > Erro em .Call2("solve_user_SEW0", start, end, width, PACKAGE = "IRanges") : > solving row 975: range cannot be determined from the supplied arguments > (too many NAs) > > > Here is part of the database... > I cannot found the error!! > > The first line is the line 975, where R says that there is "too many NAs": > > chr1 UCSC cytoband 7100000 9200000 . + . > Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.23;Alias=p36.23;Alias=1p36.23;Stain=gp os25 > chr1 UCSC chromosome 5300000 7100000 . + . > ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.31;Alias=p36.31;Alias=1p36.31;Stain=gneg > chr1 UCSC cytoband 5300000 7100000 . + . > Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.31;Alias=p36.31;Alias=1p36.31;Stain=gneg > chr1 UCSC chromosome 2300000 5300000 . + . > ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.32;Alias=p36.32;Alias=1p36.32;Stain=gpos25 > chr1 UCSC cytoband 2300000 5300000 . + . > Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.32;Alias=p36.32;Alias=1p36.32;Stain=gp os25 > chr1 UCSC chromosome . 2300000 . + . > ID=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.33;Alias=p36.33;Alias=1p36.33;Stain=gneg > chr1 UCSC cytoband . 2300000 . + . > Parent=Sequence:Cytoband:1p36.33;Alias=p36.33;Alias=1p36.33;Stain=gneg > > > Thanks in advance for help! > > > > _______________________________________________ > Bioconductor mailing list > Bioconductor at r-project.org > https://stat.ethz.ch/mailman/listinfo/bioconductor > Search the archives: http://news.gmane.org/gmane.science.biology.informatics.conductor >