Plasmodium falciparum NF135/5.C10 (Plas_falc_NF135_5_C10_V1)

Plasmodium falciparum NF135/5.C10 Assembly and Gene Annotation

About Plasmodium falciparum NF135/5.C10

Wikipedia

Plasmodium falciparum is a unicellular protozoan parasite of humans, and the deadliest species of Plasmodium that cause malaria in humans. Almost every malarial death is caused by P. falciparum, and 93% of death occurs in Africa. Children under five years of age are most affected, accounting for 61% of the total deaths. In Sub-Saharan Africa, over 75% of cases were due to P. falciparum, whereas in most other malarial countries, other, less virulent plasmodial species predominate.

(Text from Wikipedia, the free encyclopaedia.)

More information

General information about this species can be found in Wikipedia.

Statistics

Summary

AssemblyPlas_falc_NF135_5_C10_V1, INSDC Assembly GCA_000521075.1,
Database version97.1
Base Pairs21,325,066
Golden Path Length24,499,015
Genebuild byENA
Genebuild methodGenerated from ENA annotation
Data sourceBroad Institute

Gene counts

Coding genes6,282
Non coding genes50
Small non coding genes50
Gene transcripts6,399

About this species