Publications about the i5k initiative:
- Robinson GE, et al. “Creating a buzz about insect genomes.” Science 331, no. 6023 (2011): 1386-1386.
- Levine R. “i5k: the 5,000 insect genome project.” American Entomologist 57.2 (2011): 110-113.
- i5K Consortium. “The i5K Initiative: Advancing Arthropod Genomics for Knowledge, Human Health, Agriculture, and the Environment.” Journal of Heredity (2013) 104 (5): 595-600.
Publications directly resulting from the i5k initiative:
- Poelchau M, et al. “The i5k Workspace@ NAL—enabling genomic data access, visualization and curation of arthropod genomes.” Nucleic acids research. (2015) Jan 28;43(D1):D714-9.
- Richards S and Murali SC. “Best practices in insect genome sequencing: what works and what doesn’t.” Current Opinion in Insect Science 7 (2015): 1-7.
- Poelchau MF, et al. “Agricultural applications of insect ecological genomics.” Current Opinion in Insect Science 13 (2016): 61-69.
- Current Opinion in Insect Science issue on Insect genomics * Development and regulation. Volume 7, Pages 1-104 (February 2015)
- Coates BS, et al. “Arthropod genomics research in the United States Department of Agriculture-Agricultural Research Service: Current impacts and future prospects”. Trends in Entomology 11 (2015): 1-27.
- Current Opinion in Insect Science issue on Insect genomics * Development and regulation. Edited by Christopher Childers, Anna Childers, Stephen Richards, David Angelini, Yuichiro Suzuki. Volume 25, Pages 1-124 (February 2018)
- Gundersen-Rindal, et al. “Arthropod genomics research in the United States Department of Agriculture-Agricultural Research Service: Applications of RNA interference and gene editing in pest control”. Trends in Entomology 13 (2017): 109-137
Summary analysis of i5k pilot genomes
Individual genomes papers from the i5k Pilot Project
- Anstead CA, et al. “Lucilia cuprina genome unlocks parasitic fly biology to underpin future interventions.” Nature communications 6 (2015).
- Benoit JB, et al. “Unique features of a global human ectoparasite identified through sequencing of the bed bug genome.” Nature communications. (2016) Feb 2;7.
- McKenna D, et al. “Genome of the Asian longhorned beetle (Anoplophora glabripennis), a globally significant invasive species, reveals key functional and evolutionary innovations at the beetle–plant interface.” Genome Biology 17.1 (2016): 227.
- Papanicolaou A, et al. “The whole genome sequence of the Mediterranean fruit fly, Ceratitis capitata (Wiedemann), reveals insights into the biology and adaptive evolution of a highly invasive pest species.” Genome Biology 17.1 (2016): 192.
- Kolokotronis SO, et al. “The mitogenome of the bed bug Cimex lectularius (Hemiptera: Cimicidae).” Mitochondrial DNA Part B 1.1 (2016): 425-427.
- Anstead CA, et al. “A blow to the fly—Lucilia cuprina draft genome and transcriptome to support advances in biology and biotechnology.” Biotechnology advances 34.5 (2016): 605-620.
- Schwager EE, et al. “The house spider genome reveals an ancient whole-genome duplication during arachnid evolution.” BMC Biology (2017): 15:62.
- Gendreau KL, et al. “House spider genome uncovers evolutionary shifts in the diversity and expression of black widow venom proteins associated with extreme toxicity.” BMC genomics 18.1 (2017): 178.
- Schoville SD, et al. “A model species for agricultural pest genomics: the genome of the Colorado potato beetle, Leptinotarsa decemlineata (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae)” Scientific Reports 8 (2018). doi: 10.1038/s41598-018-20154-1
- Poynton HC, et al. “The Toxicogenome of Hyalella azteca : A Model for Sediment Ecotoxicology and Evolutionary Toxicology” Environmental Science & Technology 52:10 (2018): 6009-6022. doi: 10.1021/acs.est.8b00837
- Armisen D, et al. “The genome of the water strider Gerris buenoi reveals expansions of gene repertoires associated with adaptations to life on the water.” bioRxiv 242230; doi: 10.1101/242230