Models137 Models visible to you, out of a total of 189
Genome wide metabolic network model for Clostridium acetobutylicum
Creators: Peter Götz, insilico biotechnology AG
Model type: Metabolic network
Model format: SBML
This record includes Matlab and Simile format versions of the Arabidopsis Framework Model version 1, FMv1 (Chew et al, PNAS 2014; http://www.pnas.org/content/early/2014/08/27/1410238111), copied from the PlaSMo resource (www.plasmo.ed.ac.uk), PLM_ID=78.
The FMv1 links the following sub-models:
1. Arabidopsis leaf carbohydrate model (Rasse and Tocquin) - Carbon Dynamic Model
2. Part of the Christophe et al 2008 Functional-Structural Plant Model
3. Chew et al 2012 Photothermal Model
4. Salazar et
A model of the circadian regulation of starch turnover, as published in Seaton, Ebenhoeh, Millar, Pokhilko, "Regulatory principles and experimental approaches to the circadian control of starch turnover", J. Roy. Soc. Interface, 2013. This model is referred to as "Model Variant 2".
The other model variants are all available from www.plasmo.ed.ac.uk as stated in the publication.
Note that the 'P2011' circadian clock model was modified for this publication (as described), in order to replicate the
Matlab model (could not be represented in SBML) from publication with abstract:
Clock-regulated pathways coordinate the response of many developmental processes to changes in photoperiod and temperature. We model two of the best-understood clock output pathways in Arabidopsis, which control key regulators of flowering and elongation growth. In flowering, the model predicted regulatory links from the clock to CYCLING DOF FACTOR 1 (CDF1) and FLAVIN-BINDING, KELCH REPEAT, F-BOX 1 (FKF1) transcription.
This version is P2011.1.2, model ID PLM_71 version 1. Dynamics identical to P2011.1.1 of the Pokhilko et al. 2012 publication.
Metabolic model of Sulfolobus solfataricus P2 in the SBML (xml) and metano (txt, sce, fba) format. Scenarios are specific for growth on D-glucose or L-fucose as sole carbon source. Different theoretical routes of L-fucose degradation were modeled (E. coli-like, Xanthomonas-like and lactaldehyde-forming). Highest overall agreement between the model and experimental data was observed for the lactaldehyde-forming route.
The model presents a multi-compartmental (mesophyll, phloem and root) metabolic model of growing Arabidopsis thaliana. The flux balance analysis (FBA) of the model quantifies: sugar metabolism, central carbon and nitrogen metabolism, energy and redox metabolism, proton turnover, sucrose translocation from mesophyll to root and biomass growth under both dark- and light-growth conditions with corresponding growth either on starch (in darkness) or on CO2 (under light). The FBA predicts that
E.coli Core model, with additional reactions added to generate the beta-oxadation cycle. This is the basic model used in RobOKoD: microbial strain design for (over)production of target compounds (http://fairdomhub.org/publications/236).
Preliminary metabolic network of S. pyogenes including primary metabolism, polysaccharide metabolism, purine and pyrimidine biosoynthesis, teichoic acid biosynthesis, fatty acid and phospholipid bioynthesis, amino acid metabolism, vitamins and cofactors. The model still needs to be validated.