CCDS Gene
 

Consensus CDS Gene CCDS42385.1

GeneSEC14L1
DescriptionSEC14-like protein 1 isoform b
SequencesCDS,  protein,  genomic
CCDS database CCDS42385.1

Associated Sequences

 mRNAProtein
UCSC Genesuc010dhc.3 
uc021udw.1 
RefSeqNM_001039573.2 NP_001034662.2
NM_001204408.1 NP_001191337.1
VegaOTTHUMT00000436203 OTTHUMP00000256331
OTTHUMT00000436239 OTTHUMP00000256348
EnsemblENST00000392476 ENSP00000376268
ENST00000443798 ENSP00000406030
MGCBC150321 
BC143077 
BC136525 
BC136523 
BC142979 

Note: mRNA and protein sequences in other gene collections may differ from the CCDS sequences.


RefSeq summary of CCDS42385.1

The protein encoded by this gene belongs to the SEC14 cytosolic factor family. It has similarity to yeast SEC14 and to Japanese flying squid RALBP which suggests a possible role of the gene product in an intracellular transport system. Multiple alternatively spliced transcript variants have been found for this gene; some variants represent read-through transcripts that include exons from the upstream gene C17orf86. [provided by RefSeq, Feb 2011].


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Data last updated: 2019-10-03

Description

This track shows human genome high-confidence gene annotations from the Consensus Coding Sequence (CCDS) project. This project is a collaborative effort to identify a core set of human protein-coding regions that are consistently annotated and of high quality. The long-term goal is to support convergence towards a standard set of gene annotations on the human genome.

Collaborators include:

For more information on the different gene tracks, see our Genes FAQ.

Methods

CDS annotations of the human genome were obtained from two sources: NCBI RefSeq and a union of the gene annotations from Ensembl and Vega, collectively known as Hinxton.

Genes with identical CDS genomic coordinates in both sets become CCDS candidates. The genes undergo a quality evaluation, which must be approved by all collaborators. The following criteria are currently used to assess each gene:

  • an initiating ATG (Exception: a non-ATG translation start codon is annotated if it has sufficient experimental support), a valid stop codon, and no in-frame stop codons (Exception: selenoproteins, which contain a TGA codon that is known to be translated to a selenocysteine instead of functioning as a stop codon)
  • ability to be translated from the genome reference sequence without frameshifts
  • recognizable splicing sites
  • no intersection with putative pseudogene predictions
  • supporting transcripts and protein homology
  • conservation evidence with other species

A unique CCDS ID is assigned to the CCDS, which links together all gene annotations with the same CDS. CCDS gene annotations are under continuous review, with periodic updates to this track.

Credits

This track was produced at UCSC from data downloaded from the CCDS project web site.

References

Hubbard T, Barker D, Birney E, Cameron G, Chen Y, Clark L, Cox T, Cuff J, Curwen V, Down T et al. The Ensembl genome database project. Nucleic Acids Res. 2002 Jan 1;30(1):38-41. PMID: 11752248; PMC: PMC99161

Pruitt KD, Harrow J, Harte RA, Wallin C, Diekhans M, Maglott DR, Searle S, Farrell CM, Loveland JE, Ruef BJ et al. The consensus coding sequence (CCDS) project: Identifying a common protein-coding gene set for the human and mouse genomes. Genome Res. 2009 Jul;19(7):1316-23. PMID: 19498102; PMC: PMC2704439

Pruitt KD, Tatusova T, Maglott DR. NCBI Reference Sequence (RefSeq): a curated non-redundant sequence database of genomes, transcripts and proteins. Nucleic Acids Res. 2005 Jan 1;33(Database issue):D501-4. PMID: 15608248; PMC: PMC539979