wise 2.4.1-20 source package in Ubuntu

Changelog

wise (2.4.1-20) unstable; urgency=medium

  * Moved packaging from SVN to Git
  * debhelper 10
  * Standards-Version: 4.1.0 (no changes needed)
  * d/rules: do not parse d/changelog
  * spelling

 -- Andreas Tille <email address hidden>  Fri, 22 Sep 2017 10:37:28 +0200

Upload details

Uploaded by:
Debian Med on 2017-09-22
Uploaded to:
Sid
Original maintainer:
Debian Med
Architectures:
any all
Section:
science
Urgency:
Medium Urgency

See full publishing history Publishing

Series Pocket Published Component Section
Cosmic release on 2018-05-01 universe science
Bionic release on 2017-11-09 universe science

Downloads

File Size SHA-256 Checksum
wise_2.4.1-20.dsc 2.1 KiB 675bc8a695eb7024a2a4dc91c25ed6e3d637f11dcb6cee6c3d550219dfb70243
wise_2.4.1.orig.tar.gz 3.3 MiB 0aec5e30739110783517a429606249fc6c5fd0d65171c1a6d79ecc5ff81d2935
wise_2.4.1-20.debian.tar.xz 24.9 KiB 2e785409c2b39f92ae35dbd2f06098976cbc89a85fe743c2d45e779367d40da0

Available diffs

No changes file available.

Binary packages built by this source

wise: comparison of biopolymers, like DNA and protein sequences

 Wise2 is a package focused on comparisons of biopolymers, commonly DNA
 and protein sequences. There are many other packages which do
 this, probably the best known being BLAST package (from NCBI) and the
 Fasta package (from Bill Pearson). There are other packages, such as
 the HMMER package (Sean Eddy) or SAM package (UC Santa Cruz) focused
 on hidden Markov models (HMMs) of biopolymers.
 .
 Wise2's particular forte is the comparison of DNA sequence at the level
 of its protein translation. This comparison allows the simultaneous
 prediction of say gene structure with homology based alignment.
 .
 Wise2 also contains other algorithms, such as the venerable Smith-Waterman
 algorithm, or more modern ones such as Stephen Altschul's generalised
 gap penalties, or even experimental ones developed in house, such as
 dba. The development of these algorithms is due to the ease of developing
 such algorithms in the environment used by Wise2.
 .
 Wise2 has also been written with an eye for reuse and maintainability.
 Although it is a pure C package you can access its functionality
 directly in Perl. Parts of the package (or the entire package) can
 be used by other C or C++ programs without namespace clashes as all
 externally linked variables have the unique identifier Wise2 prepended.

wise-data: data files for the wise package

 This package contains data files for Wise2, a package focused on
 comparisons of biopolymers, commonly DNA and protein sequences.

wise-dbgsym: debug symbols for wise
wise-doc: documentation for the wise package

 Wise2 is a package focused on comparisons of biopolymers, commonly DNA
 and protein sequences. There are many other packages which do
 this, probably the best known being BLAST package (from NCBI) and the
 Fasta package (from Bill Pearson). There are other packages, such as
 the HMMER package (Sean Eddy) or SAM package (UC Santa Cruz) focused
 on hidden Markov models (HMMs) of biopolymers.
 .
 Wise2's particular forte is the comparison of DNA sequence at the level
 of its protein translation. This comparison allows the simultaneous
 prediction of say gene structure with homology based alignment.
 .
 Wise2 also contains other algorithms, such as the venerable Smith-Waterman
 algorithm, or more modern ones such as Stephen Altschul's generalised
 gap penalties, or even experimental ones developed in house, such as
 dba. The development of these algorithms is due to the ease of developing
 such algorithms in the environment used by Wise2.
 .
 Wise2 has also been written with an eye for reuse and maintainability.
 Although it is a pure C package you can access its functionality
 directly in Perl. Parts of the package (or the entire package) can
 be used by other C or C++ programs without namespace clashes as all
 externally linked variables have the unique identifier Wise2 prepended.
 .
 This package contains the documentation for Wise2, a package focused on
 comparisons of biopolymers, commonly DNA and protein sequences.