Ali Mortazavi, Brian Williams, Kenneth McCue, Lorian Schaeffer, Barbara Wold
This page holds the underlying data and code for the analysis of the paper above, which has been published in Nature Methods in 2008. While the paper focuses on mouse tissues, we have since used the same code in C elegans and human cell lines with great success.
If using Bowtie 0.10.X, please make sure to use the new '--strata' flag in order to handle multireads correctly. Note that ERANGE is not compatible with bowtie 0.9.9.X.
ERANGE3.2 is now released. This is the version we are using in the Wold lab for both ChIP-seq and RNA-seq analyses. Some of the new supported features are:
The current version is: ERANGE3.2.tgz, which was released on 2010/06/03. Note that this version of ERANGE requires an upgrade of Cistematic to version 3.0.
The following READMEs constitute the bulk of the documentation for ERANGE:
Please note that ERANGE3.X is a major departure from the bed-based formats used in ERANGE2.0 and requires re-importing read mappings into sqlite based read datasets (RDS). However, we suggest that you run v3.X instead of v2.X for production purposes.
ERANGE is our Python package for doing RNA-seq and ChIP-seq (hence the "dual-use"), and is a descendant of the ChIPSeq mini peak finder (Johnson, 2007). In particular, the RNAseq analysis uses some of the very same code to access Cistematic. Version 2.0 is the first released in the wild and is "Bed"-centric. In particular, it is not optimized for speed!
Note that ERANGE assumes the following requirements: Python 2.5, Linux / Mac OS X (preferably with the Python Psyco compiler), and Cistematic 2.X (all scripts with a command line genome specification rely on Cistematic!), which you can get here.
If you want to rerun our entire analysis starting with either the raw data (eland files) or the bed files, you will need the following files:
Briefly, each tissue has two replicates, the second of which was done with spike-ins, as desribed in the paper. For each replicate we provide: