We are pleased to announce the nineteenth release of BioModels Database
In this release, 69 new models have been published. The public version
of BioModels Database now contains 326 models in the curated and 373 in
the non-curated branch. Together, these 699 models comprise 92112
species, 113925 relationships (which include reactions, rate rules,
events and assignment rules), and 22969 cross-references.
Along with the data release, we are introducing a new feature: the
distribution of additional files. Any model can now be distributed with
various related files. You can access and download those files from the
"curation" tab. For example, BIOMD0000000278 is now provided with
several variants of the original SBML model as well as the associated
COPASI files. Finally, we also modified the underlying filesystem
structure in order to improve the general performances.
For more details about this release, please check:
BioModels Database is being developed by the Computational Systems
Neurobiology group (EMBL-European Bioinformatics Institute, United
Kingdom) and the SBML Team (California Institute of Technology, USA).
The collaborators are the Database Of Quantitative Cellular Signalling
(National Center for Biological Sciences, India), the Virtual Cell
(University of Connecticut Health Center, USA), JWS Online (Stellenbosch
University, ZA) and the CellML Team (Auckland Bioengineering Institute, NZ).
BioModels Database development is funded by the European Molecular
Biology Laboratory (Computational Systems Neurobiology group), the UK
Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (Computational
Systems Neurobiology group), the National Institute of General Medical
Sciences (SBML team and Computational Systems Neurobiology group), and
the National Center for Research Resources (Virtual Cell team).
BioModels Database also benefited from the help of Herbert Sauro
(University of Washington, USA) and Hiroaki Kitano (Systems Biology
Institute, Japan), and from the funds of the DARPA (Sauro team).
A big thank you to all collaborators and submitters.
We also want to thank the SBML community for their support and the tools
they develop and provide.
On behalf of the BioModels.net team.
European Bioinformatics Institute, Cambridge (UK)