Mouse and Zebrafish Genetics Programme
This page is maintained as a historical record and is no longer being updated.
The Mouse and Zebrafish programme ran until September 2016. The programme helped to produce the mouse and zebrafish reference genomes and created a formidable range of knock-out mice and zebrafish resources that power research worldwide. Many of the model organism experts continue to work at the Sanger Institute supporting our research programmes to carry out the high-throughput, large-scale data-generating experiments that are a feature of the Institute’s genomic studies. This page is being retained as a historical record and is not being updated.
Its principal focus was on mouse and zebrafish genetics, information and biological resources. In-house research focused on the biological function of genes identified in other Sanger Institute programmes, such as Human Genetics and the Cancer Genome Project, or of potential importance to human development and health.
Experimental Cancer Genetics
We are a team of cancer biologists, geneticists and computational biologists interested in understanding how cancers develop and the ways of ...
The Bradley laboratory is a multi-disciplinary environment with a number of parallel research themes. One of our core disciplines is ...
Mouse cancer genetics
We use various approaches including genetics, genomics and cell biology to study gene functions in normal development and disease such ...
Genetics of Behaviour
The Genetics of Behaviour laboratory used mice as a model system to identify the genes and neural circuits that underpin ...
Mouse Resource Portal
The Sanger Mouse Genetics Programme (Sanger MGP) was initiated in 2006 to advance the functional understanding of protein coding and ...
Sanger Institute Gene Trap Resource
The Sanger Institute Gene Trap Resource was a major project that isolated and characterised gene trap mouse embryonic stem (ES) ...
Sequencing of Idd regions in the NOD mouse genome
The Wellcome Sanger Institute undertook the genome sequencing of regions of the non-obese diabetic (NOD) mouse relevant to type 1 ...