standards > identifier schema > DOI:10.25504/FAIRsharing.ATwSZG


ready Research Resource Identifiers

Abbreviation: RRID


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General Information
The Resource Identification Initiative (#RRID) is designed to help researchers sufficiently cite the key resources used to produce the scientific findings reported in the biomedical literature. In addition to being unique, RRID’s meet three key criteria, they are: - Machine readable - Free to generate and access - Consistent across publishers and journals

Homepage https://scicrunch.org/resources

Countries that developed this resource Worldwide

Created in 2013

Taxonomic range



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How to cite this record FAIRsharing.org: RRID; Research Resource Identifiers; DOI: https://doi.org/10.25504/FAIRsharing.ATwSZG; Last edited: Jan. 9, 2019, 7:30 p.m.; Last accessed: May 23 2019 3:46 a.m.


This record is maintained by abandrowski  ORCID

Record added: Nov. 7, 2018, 2:50 p.m.
Record updated: Jan. 9, 2019, 5:33 p.m. by abandrowski.

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REST Web Services



Publications

On the reproducibility of science: unique identification of research resources in the biomedical literature.

Vasilevsky NA,Brush MH,Paddock H,Ponting L,Tripathy SJ,Larocca GM,Haendel MA
PeerJ 2013

View Paper (PubMed) View Publication

The Resource Identification Initiative: A Cultural Shift in Publishing.

Bandrowski A,Brush M,Grethe JS,Haendel MA,Kennedy DN,Hill S,Hof PR,Martone ME,Pols M,Tan SC,Washington N,Zudilova-Seinstra E,Vasilevsky N
J Comp Neurol 2015

View Paper (PubMed) View Publication

The Resource Identification Initiative: A cultural shift in publishing.

Bandrowski A,Brush M,Grethe JS,Haendel MA,Kennedy DN,Hill S,Hof PR,Martone ME,Pols M,Tan S,Washington N,Zudilova-Seinstra E,Vasilevsky N
F1000Res 2015

View Paper (PubMed) View Publication

A proposal for validation of antibodies.

Uhlen M,Bandrowski A,Carr S,Edwards A,Ellenberg J,Lundberg E,Rimm DL,Rodriguez H,Hiltke T,Snyder M,Yamamoto T
Nat Methods 2016

View Paper (PubMed) View Publication

RRIDs: A Simple Step toward Improving Reproducibility through Rigor and Transparency of Experimental Methods.

Bandrowski AE,Martone ME
Neuron 2016

View Paper (PubMed) View Publication

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Implementing Databases (10)
FlyBase
Genetic, genomic and molecular information pertaining to the model organism Drosophila melanogaster and related sequences. This database also contains information relating to human disease models in Drosophila, the use of transgenic constructs containing sequence from other organisms in Drosophila, and information on where to buy Drosophila strains and constructs.

WormBase
WormBase is an international consortium of biologists and computer scientists dedicated to providing the research community with accurate, current, accessible information concerning the genetics, genomics and biology of C. elegans and related nematodes.

antibodyregistry.org
The Antibody Registry exists to give researchers a way to universally identify antibodies used in publications. The registry lists many commercial antibodies from about 200 vendors which have each been assigned a unique identifier. If the antibody that you are using does not appear in the list, an entry can be made by filling in as little as 2 pieces of information: the catalog number and the url of the vendor where our curators can find information and material data sheets. Many optional fields can also be filled in that will help curators identify the reagent. After submitting an antibody, you are given a permanent identifier that can be used in publications. This identifier even if it is later found to be a duplicate, can be quickly traced back in the antibody registry. We never delete records, but we collapse duplicate entries on a regular basis (the old identifiers are kept to help with search).

Addgene
Addgene is a non-profit plasmid repository dedicated to helping scientists around the world share high-quality plasmids. Addgene are working with thousands of laboratories to assemble a high-quality library of published plasmids for use in research and discovery. By linking plasmids with articles, scientists can always find data related to the materials they request.

Rat Genome Database
The Rat Genome Database is the premier site for genetic, genomic, phenotype, and disease data generated from rat research. It provides easy access to corresponding human and mouse data for cross-species comparison and its comprehensive data and innovative software tools make it a valuable resource for researchers worldwide.

Mouse Genome Database - a Mouse Genome Informatics (MGI) Resource
MGI is the international database resource for the laboratory mouse, providing integrated genetic, genomic, and biological data to facilitate the study of human health and disease. Data includes gene characterization, nomenclature, mapping, gene homologies among mammals, sequence links, phenotypes, allelic variants and mutants, and strain data.

Xenopus laevis and tropicalis biology and genomics resource
Xenbase is the model organism database for Xenopus laevis and X. (Silurana) tropicalis. It contains genomic, development data and community information for Xenopus research. It includes gene expression patterns that incorporate image data from the literature, large scale screens and community submissions.

SciCrunch
SciCrunch resource registry is the new name of the NIF registry. SciCrunch is a data sharing and display platform. Anyone can create a custom portal where they can select searchable subsets of hundreds of data sources, brand their web pages and create their community. SciCrunch will push data updates automatically to all portals on a weekly basis.

MouseMine @ MGI
A database of integrated mouse data from MGI, powered by InterMine. MouseMine is member of InterMOD, a consortium of model organism databases dedicated to making cross-species data analysis easier through ongoing coordination and collaborative system development.

Cellosaurus
The Cellosaurus is a knowledge resource on cell lines. It attempts to describe all cell lines used in biomedical research. Its scope includes: Immortalized cell lines; naturally immortal cell lines (example: stem cell lines); finite life cell lines when those are distributed and used widely; vertebrate cell line with an emphasis on human, mouse and rat cell lines; and invertebrate (insects and ticks) cell lines. Its scope does not include primary cell lines (with the exception of the finite life cell lines described above) and plant cell lines.

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