HapMap SNPs Track Settings
 
HapMap SNPs (rel27, merged Phase II + Phase III genotypes)   (All Variation tracks)

Display mode:       Reset to defaults

Display filters (applied to all subtracks):

Population availability: 
Major allele mixture between populations: 
Monomorphism:

ASW: CEU: CHB: CHD: GIH: JPT:
LWK: MEX: MKK: TSI: YRI:

Polymorphism type: 

Minor allele frequency in any population: min:  max:   (range: 0.0 to 0.5)
Average of populations' observed heterozygosities: min:  max:   (range: 0.0 to 1.0)

Chimp allele: Minimum quality score:  (range: 0 to 100)
Macaque allele: Minimum quality score:  (range: 0 to 100)

Select subtracks to display:
All subtracks:
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 HapMap SNPs ASW  HapMap SNPs from the ASW Population (African Ancestry in SouthWestern United States)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs CEU  HapMap SNPs from the CEU Population (Northern and Western European Ancestry in Utah, US - CEPH)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs CHB  HapMap SNPs from the CHB Population (Han Chinese in Beijing, China)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs CHD  HapMap SNPs from the CHD Population (Chinese Ancestry in Metropolitan Denver, CO, US)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs GIH  HapMap SNPs from the GIH Population (Gujarati Indians in Houston, TX, US)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs JPT  HapMap SNPs from the JPT Population (Japanese in Tokyo, Japan)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs LWK  HapMap SNPs from the LWK Population (Luhya in Webuye, Kenya)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs MEX  HapMap SNPs from the MEX Population (Mexican Ancestry in Los Angeles, CA, US)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs MKK  HapMap SNPs from the MKK Population (Masai in Kinyawa, Kenya)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs TSI  HapMap SNPs from the TSI Population (Toscani in Italia)   Schema 
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 HapMap SNPs YRI  HapMap SNPs from the YRI Population (Yoruba in Ibadan, Nigeria)   Schema 
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 Chimp Alleles  Orthologous Alleles from Chimp (panTro2)   Schema 
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 Macaque Alleles  Orthologous Alleles from Macaque (rheMac2)   Schema 
    
Data version: rel27
Data coordinates converted via liftOver from: Mar. 2006 (NCBI36/hg18)


Note: lifted from hg18

Description

The HapMap Project identified a set of approximately four million common SNPs, and genotyped these SNPs in four populations in Phase II of the project. In Phase III, it genotyped approximately 1.4 to 1.5 million SNPs in eleven populations. This track shows the combined data from Phases II and III. The intent is that this data can be used as a reference for future studies of human disease. This track displays the genotype counts and allele frequencies of those SNPs, and (when available) shows orthologous alleles from the chimp and macaque reference genome assemblies.

The four million HapMap Phase II SNPs were genotyped on individuals from these four human populations:

Phase III expanded to eleven populations: the four above, plus the following: Each of the populations is displayed in a separate subtrack.

The HapMap assays provide biallelic results. Over 99.8% of HapMap SNPs are described as biallelic in dbSNP build 129; approximately 6,800 are described as more complex types (in-del, mixed, etc). 70% of the HapMap SNPs are transitions: 35% are A/G, 35% are C/T.

The orthologous alleles in chimp (panTro2) and macaque (rheMac2) were derived using liftOver.

No two HapMap SNPs occupy the same position. Aside from 430 SNPs from the pseudoautosomal region of chrX and chrY, no SNP is mapped to more than one location in the reference genome. No HapMap SNPs occur on "random" chromosomes (concatenations of unordered and unoriented contigs).

Display Conventions and Configuration

Note: calculation of heterozygosity has changed since the Phase II (rel22) version of this track. Observed heterozygosity is calculated as follows: each population's heterozygosity is computed as the proportion of heterozygous individuals in the population. The population heterozygosities are averaged to determine the overall observed heterozygosity. [For Phase II genotypes, expected heterozygosity was calculated as follows: the allele counts from all populations were summed (not normalized for population size) and used to determine overall major and minor allele frequencies. Assuming Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium, overall expected heterozygosity was calculated as two times the product of major and minor allele frequencies (see Modern Genetic Analysis, section 17-2).]

The human SNPs are displayed in gray using a color gradient based on minor allele frequency. The higher the minor allele frequency, the darker the display. By definition, the maximum minor allele frequency is 50%. When zoomed to base level, the major allele is displayed for each population.

The orthologous alleles from chimp and macaque are displayed in brown using a color gradient based on quality score. Quality scores range from 0 to 100 representing low to high quality. For orthologous alleles, the higher the quality, the darker the display. Quality scores are not available for chimp chromosomes chr21 and chrY; these were set to 98, consistent with the panTro2 browser quality track.

Filters are provided for the data attributes described above. Additionally, a filter is provided for observed heterozgosity (average of all populations' observed heterozygosities). Filters are applied to all subtracks, even if a subtrack is not displayed.

Notes on orthologous allele filters:

  • If a SNP's major allele is different between populations, no overall major allele for human is determined, thus the "matches major human allele" and "matches minor human allele" filters for orthologous alleles do not apply.
  • If a SNP is monomorphic in all populations, the minor allele is not verified in the HapMap dataset. In these cases, the filter to match orthologous alleles to the minor human allele will yield no results.

Credits

This track is based on International HapMap Project release 27 data, provided by the HapMap Data Coordination Center.

References

HapMap Project

The International HapMap Consortium. A second generation human haplotype map of over 3.1 million SNPs. Nature. 2007 Oct 18;449(7164):851-61.

The International HapMap Consortium. A haplotype map of the human genome. Nature. 2005 Oct 27;437(7063):1299-320.

The International HapMap Consortium. The International HapMap Project. Nature. 2003 Dec 18;426(6968):789-96.

HapMap Data Coordination Center

Thorisson GA, Smith AV, Krishnan L, Stein LD. The International HapMap Project Web site. Genome Res. 2005 Nov;15(11):1592-3.

A Sampling of HapMap Literature

Gibson J, Morton NE, Collins A. Extended tracts of homozygosity in outbred human populations. Hum Mol Genet. 2006 Mar 1; 15(5):789-95.

Redon R, Ishikawa S, Fitch KR, Feuk L, Perry GH, Andrews TD, Fiegler H, Shapero MH, Carson AR, Chen W et al. Global variation in copy number in the human genome. Nature. 2006 Nov 23;444(7118):444-454.

Spielman RS, Bastone LA, Burdick JT, Morley M, Ewens WJ, Cheung VG. Common genetic variants account for differences in gene expression among ethnic groups. Nature Genet. 2007 Feb;39(2):226-31.

Tenesa A, Navarro P, Hayes BJ, Duffy DL, Clarke GM, Goddard ME, Visscher PM. Recent human effective population size estimated from linkage disequilibrium. Genome Res. 2007 Apr;17(4):520-6.

Voight BF, Kudaravalli S, Wen X, Pritchard JK. A Map of Recent Positive Selection in the Human Genome. PLoS Biol. 2006 Mar;4(3):e72.

Weir BS, Cardon LR, Anderson AD, Nielsen DM, Hill WG. Measures of human population structure show heterogeneity among genomic regions. Genome Res. 2005 Nov;15(11):1468-76.

Data Source

The genotypes_chr*_*_r27_nr.b36_fwd.txt.gz files from the HapMap FTP site were processed to make this track.