For new visitors

About BRC (BioResource Center)

About us

What are Bioresources?

What are Bioresources (for first visitor) ?

The RIKEN BRC operates with three principles, "Trust", "Sustainability" and "Leadership".

The RIKEN BRC operates with three principles, "Trust", "Sustainability" and "Leadership".

1. Founding Biological Resources
The RIKEN BRC contributes to advancement of life science research by collecting, preserving and distributing biological resources such as experimental animals, experimental plants, cultured cell lines, genetic materials (DNA), and associated bioinformatics.

2. Technology & Development
The RIKEN BRC develops novel bioresources to promote scientific research and new technologies to increase the value of bioresources, and also to implement effective procedures for the preservation, quality control and usage of bioresources.

3. Collaboration
The RIKEN BRC is working closely with institutions in Japan and abroad.

   I would like to express my heartfelt sympathies to all the people including researchers affected by the 2011 Great Eastern Japan Earthquake and Tsunami disaster. We, the RIKEN BioResource Center (BRC), are willing to make our best effort and keep on working together toward the recovery of research activities for our users.

   In 2012, most cheerful news filled all Japanese with pride. Prof. Shinya Yamanaka, the director of the Center for iPS Cell Research and Application at Kyoto University, won the 2012 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. Looking back the year 2006, he discovered and reported that by transducing just four genes into mouse fibroblasts, he produced iPS (induced Pluripotent Stem) cells that are analogous to embryonic stem (ES) cells. In 2007, he succeeded to produce human iPS cells. It had been long believed that cells differentiate through a series of irreversible processes. His discovery that even mature cells can be reprogrammed to become pluripotent like ES cells with just four genes was an astonishing breakthrough that totally revolutionized our thoughts in life sciences. It is not only a simple finding on basic science but also implies many applications. The iPS cells can be an essential key to promote regenerative medicine. Furthermore, they also hold tremendous promises for future medicine and pharmacology as the most useful human model for elucidating mechanisms for causes and progression of diseases and for discovery of new drugs and therapies. Prof. Yamanaka kindly deposited his mice together with human and mice iPS cells to our Center in 2007 and we have been providing a variety of his resources to domestic and overseas researchers. Moreover, a national project to establish disease-specific iPS cells has started and BRC is supposed to function as their bank. Thus, our activities owe so much to Prof. Yamanaka that we invited him as a guest speaker to the symposium commemorating our 10th anniversary in the summer of 2011. Such are the relationships with Prof. Yamanaka that we were enthusiastic with the news of his Nobel Prize award.

   The most remarkable event of our own in 2012 is the relocation of the Microbe Division from RIKEN Wako campus to Tsukuba campus. The Microbe Division has engaged in collection, identification and preservation of microbial strains as the Japan Collection of Microorganisms (JCM) since 1981. As the Division was integrated to BRC in 2004 but remained located in Wako campus, it was a long-cherished wish to move it to our campus. As we completed construction of BioResource Building for Cell Research in 2011, the Cell Engineering and Gene Engineering Divisions moved into the new building. The vacant rooms were thoroughly redesigned with the support of RIKEN Board of Executive Directors, and finally, the Microbe Division moved into the building newly-renovated as the Informatics and JCM Building in September, 2012. It was a long-distance relocation of more than 70km from the work place familiar to the staff for three decades, which caused some difficult problems such as ensuring human resources. Nevertheless, this relocation has enabled all the Divisions and the Teams of our Center to conduct their activities in the same premises, and I look forward that it will greatly promote cooperation among the laboratories.

   In the Great Eastern Japan Earthquake, fortunately we did not have any staff member seriously injured or our resources severely damaged or lost. However, it revealed our serious weaknesses as a core institute to preserve bioresources, invaluable asset for our nation that can never be restored once lost. Thanks to the government for understanding and financial support of necessity to eliminate this vulnerability, we installed in-house water supply system, liquid nitrogen suppliers, and large fuel tanks for emergency power supply that make us equipped against one-week outage. With these reinforcements, our Center has been improved to be a more robust center as the major repository of bioresources in Japan.

   More than ten years have passed since BRC was established, and time dims our feeling of gratitude to the great efforts made by our forefathers who dedicated themselves to the foundation of BRC. In order to keep it from fading, we renamed the conference hall in the BRC Main Building as "Moriwaki Hall" on July 1, after the honorable name of Dr. Kazuo Moriwaki, the founding director of BRC. We also held a memorable seminar to celebrate this event on November 2.

   RIKEN, as an independent administrative institution, has embarked the Third Five-year Plan from April 1, 2013 till the end of March 2018. In this framework, BRC will stay engaged in collection, preservation, quality control, and provision of bioresources indispensable for research and development, along with performing relevant studies. In the Third term, we are planning to facilitate access to resources required for research and development that address issues of public concerns such as health, environment, energy, and food, in addition to those for academic basic research, to meet both social and scientific needs

   We hope that we may rely on your continuing support and encouragement into the future.
Click here (Our organization chart).
RIKEN BioResource Center (BRC) and its forerunner organizations have long history of activities.  BRC originated from the Life Science Promotion Division founded in 1974. They began operating Gene Bank in 1987 which led to the establishment of BRC in 2001.

1917 Rikagaku Kenkyusho Foundation (RIKEN) established.
1948 RIKEN dissolved and renewed under the name Kagaku Kenkyusho Inc. (KAKEN).
1958 RIKEN Act enforced.
KAKEN dissolved and returned to RIKEN.
1974 Life Science Promotion Division established to undertake life science projects
1984 Tsukuba Life Science Center founded in Yatabe (currently Tsukuba), Ibaraki.
1987 Gene Bank began operation (collection, preservation and distribution of cell strain, gene clones and biological databases).
2000 Tsukuba Life Science Center renamed Tsukuba Institute
2001 RIKEN BioResource Center founded in Tsukuba Institute
2002 RIKEN BRC selected as the core organization of "National Bio-Resource Project" of the MEXT in the fields of mouse, arabidopsis, cells and DNA materials.
2003 RIKEN as a public corporation reorganized into an Independent Administrative Institute.
2004 The Japan Collection of Microorganisms (JCM) in Discovery Research Institute in the Wako Institute integrated with the BioResource Center
2007 The second term of NBRP started. RIKEN BRC selected as the core organization of Microbe, besides the 4 resources.
2007 Back-up facility of Bio-resource set up at RIKEN Harima Institute.
2008 The 2nd term of Independent Administrative Institute started.
Three teams and 1 unit of Gemone science research center incorporated into RIKEN BRC.
2011 Eastern Japan great earthquake disaster
2011 BioResource Building for Cell Research completed
2011 Facilities reinforced (fuel tank for emergency power sources and liquid nitrogen production device equipped, and well digged.)
2012 The third term of NBRP started.
2012 Microbe Division moved to the Tsukuba institute.
2013 Tsukuba Institute renamed "Tsukuba Branch"
Click here (Access to RIKEN BRC).

under construction

under construction
各開発室からの情報提供や共通の情報などをお知らせします。

以下は、情報のサンプル。アイキャッチになるような図を多用。サンプルとして、各開発室のトップページからキャプチャーした。

■動物関連

■植物関連

■細胞関連

■遺伝子関連

 

Experimental Animal Division
Experimental Animal Division
Experimental Plant Division
Experimental Plant Division
Cell Engineering Division
Cell Engineering Division
Gene Engineering Division
Gene Engineering Division
Microbe Division
Microbe Division
Bioresource Engineering Division
Bioresource Engineering Division
Technology and Development Team for Mammalian Genome Dynamics
Technology and Development Team for Mammalian Genome Dynamics
Technology and Development Team for Mouse Phenotype Analysis:Japan Mouse Clinic
Technology and Development Team for Mouse Phenotype Analysis:Japan Mouse Clinic
Team for Advanced Development and Evaluation of Human Disease Models
Team for Advanced Development and Evaluation of Human Disease Models
Mutagenesis and Genomics Team
Mutagenesis and Genomics Team
Technology and Development Unit for Knowledge Base of Mouse Phenotype
Technology and Development Unit for Knowledge Base of Mouse Phenotype
If you want to use our bioresources

How to order bioresources

Overview the general flow to get bioresource of your interest

User support

Feel free to consult with our technical experts.

Before you place your order, please read the following detailed instructions.

How to order

(1) Experimental Animal Division
(2) Experimental Plant Division
(3) Cell Engineering Division
(4) Gene Engineering Division
(5) Microbe Division (JCM)

Contact Information

Material Transfer Agreement (MTA) is a contract to be concluded between you the user and RIKEN BRC before you place an order. It defines your right and obligation in proceeding the research with the bioresources we offer.

Some bioresources may require conclusion of MTA including specific articles to protect depositor's property rights. Users who intend to use such materials for research purposes must agree to use the materials in compliance with all terms and conditions described in the MTA.

Some bioresources may require submission of the Approval Form by the user to obtain written permission of the depositor.

Fees to domestic users include consumption tax.
The following fees are correct as of April 1, 2014 Price is subject to change without notice.

Mice (Experimental Animal Division)

Fee (JPY)

Non-Profit Org.

Profit Org.

Live mice (per animal) (*1)(*4) 12,400 24,800
Cryopreserved embryos Cryopreserved embryos
(2 tubes)
24,200 48,400
Recovered litters from cryopreserved embryos
(*1)
67,300 134,600
Cryopreserved sperm Cryopreserved sperm
(2 straws)
10,400 20,800
Recovered litters from cryopreserved sperm
(*1)
106,000 212,000
Recovery of cryopreserved strains from the FIMRe members (*2) Recovered litters from cryopreserved embryos 43,100 86,200
Recovered litters from cryopreserved sperm 95,500 191,000
Chimeric mice from blastocyst injection of ES cell clone 333,300 666,600
Mouse DNA (ten micro gram) (*3) 3,100 6,200
Additional microbe tests Culture (per test) 1,900 1,900
Serology (per test) 2,900 2,900
PCR (per test) 4,320 4,320
Microscopy (per test) 1,900 1,900
RIKEN BRC standard test (per test) 34,200 34,200
Experimental Plants (Experimental Plant Division)

Fee (JPY)

Non-Profit Org.

Profit Org.

Arabidopsis Individual seed stock (50 seeds per line)(*1) 3,100 6,200
Individual seed stock (400 seeds per line) 6,300 12,600
Set of individual seed stocks (100 lines) 121,400 242,800
Set of individual seed stocks (set of 50 lines from each seed pool) 62,000 124,000
Set of pooled seeds for screening (per pool set)(*1) 6,200 12,400
Brachypodium Individual seed stock (50 seeds per line)(*1) 6,100 12,200
Individual plant DNA (per clone)(*1) 3,100 6,200
Set of individual plant DNA (per 100 clones) 121,400 242,800
DNABook™ (per volume)(*2) 35,640 -
Plant cell culture (per line)(*2) 6,200 12,400
Quarantine certificate (per certificate) 16,600 16,600
Culture media for cell suspension subculture (per unit) 1,000 1,000
Genotyping of natural accessions from RIKEN BRC (per line) 9,300 9,300
Cell Bank (Cell Engineering Division)

Fee (JPY)

Non-Profit Org.

Profit Org.

General cell lines (RCB) (per tube) 15,400 30,800
Human iPS cells (HPS) (per tube) 28,800 57,600(*)
Animal iPS cells (APS) (per tube) 24,700 49,400(*)
Animal ES cell lines including nuclear transferred ES cell lines and germline stem cell lines (AES) (per tube) 24,700 49,400
Nucleated cells derived from umbilical cord blood (HCB) (per sample) 32,900 65,800
Mononuclear cells derived from umbilical cord blood (CBF)-Small (per 4 tubes) 13,400 26,800
Mononuclear cells derived from umbilical cord blood (CBF)-Large (per sample) 32,900 65,800
CD34-positive cells derived from umbilical cord blood (C34) (per tube) 43,200 86,400
Human mesenchymal stem cells (HMS) (per tube) 24,700 49,400
EBV transformed B cell lines derived from Japanese (HEV) (per tube) 15,400 30,800
Sonoda-Tajima Collection (HSC): EBV-transformed B cell lines derived from various human ethnic groups (per tube) 15,400 30,800
Goto Collection (GMC): EBV transformed B cell lines and primary fibroblasts derived from Werner syndrome patients (per tube) 15,400 30,800
Cell line validation testing Mycoplasma test 19,500 19,500
Short tandem repeat polymorphism analysis test for human cell lines 18,500 18,500
Gene Bank (Gene Engineering Division)

Fee (JPY)

Non-Profit Org.

Profit Org.

Clone and host (per tube)(*1)(*2) 8,640 17,280
Recombinant Adenovirus (per tube) 33,900 67,800
Library (per tube) 33,900 67,800
Microbial genomic DNA (one micro gram)(*3) 17,000 34,000
Mouse DNA (ten micro gram)(*4) 3,100 6,200
15K cDNA clone set (per set)(*5) 938,100 1,876,200
7.4K cDNA clone set (per set)(*5) 466,100 932,200
S. pombe ORFeome clone set (per set)(*5) 306,800 613,600
Thermus thermophilus expression plasmid clone set (per set)(*5) 135,000 270,000
Japan Collection of Microorganisms (Microbe Division)

Fee (JPY)

Non-Profit Org.

Profit Org.

Freeze-dried culture (per ampoule) (*1) 5,400 10,800
Actively growing culture of a microbial strain that cannot be preserved as a dried culture (per vial) 8,640 17,280
Actively growing culture on request (per vial) 16,200 32,400
Microbial genomic DNA (one micro gram) (per vial) 17,000 34,000

Contact Information

RIKEN BioResource Center
3-1-1 Koyadai, Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-0074, Japan

Please contact us via E-mail or FAX for inquiries.

Inquiries on Payments

BRC Front Desk

FAX : +81-29-836-9182
E-mail : E-Mail

Contact Information of the Divisions

Experimental Animal Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9010
E-mail : E-Mail

Experimental Plant Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9053
E-mail : E-Mail

Cell Engineering Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9130
E-mail : E-Mail

Gene Engineering Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9120
E-mail : E-Mail

Microbe Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9561
E-mail : E-Mail

Inquiries on the web pages

Bioresource Information Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9077
E-mail : E-Mail

Details

(1) Animal Search System

The search system for mouse inbred strains, congenic strains, wild-derived strains, transgenic strains, knockout mice, RIKEN GSC ENU mutant mice, etc.

(2) Arabidopsis Seed Catalogue

The portal site of the search systems for Arabidopsis transposon tagged lines, Arabidopsis activation (T-DNA)-tagged lines, and SASSC (The Sendai Arabidopsis Seed Stock Center) database.

(3) Plant DNA Catalogue

The portal site of the search systems for RIKEN Arabidopsis full-length cDNA (RAFL) clones, Physcomitrella patens full-length cDNA clones, Poplar full-length cDNA clones, Tobacco EST clones from BY-2 cells, etc.

(4) Plant Cell Culture

The portal site of the search systems for plant cell culture.  Domestic distribution only.

(5) Cell Search System

The search system for cultured cell lines derived from animal tissues and human tissues.

(6) DNA Bank On-line Catalogue

The portal site of the search systems for recombinant adenovirus, cloned DNA, SEREX anitigen, clone set (mouse cDNA, mouse genome, human genome, Japanese macaque), cDNA libraries, etc.

(7) JCM On-line Catalogue

The search system for bacteria (including Actinomycetes), Archaea, Yeasts, Filamentous fungi, etc. registered in JCM (Japan Collection of Microorganisms).
The search systems 1-6 are carried on by Bioresource Information Division in cooperation with a relevant resource division, whereas the search system 7 is carried on by Microbe Division.

Deposition of bioresources for the RIKEN BioResource Center frees researchers from time consuming preparation and distribution of materials to fellow researchers.
Furthermore, deposition increases chance of collaboration and citation of research papers.

Deposit procedures

(1) Experimental Animal Division
(2) Experimental Plant Division
(3) Cell Engineering Division
(4) Gene Engineering Division
(5) Microbe Division (JCM accepts bacteria, archaea, yeasts and filamentous fungi that can be handled in Biosafety Level 1 or 2 facilities (Risk Group 1 or 2).)

Contact Information

Technical Training Courses on How to Use State-of-the-art Bioresources
-Announcement for application-

We are pleased to announce technical training courses to provide our users with a solid foundation of laboratory skills for handling our bioresources.

We welcome researchers and technicians of relevant backgrounds from academia, governments, and industries. (*)
(*)Some courses are open only to qualified applicants.

A schedule of a training course to be held this year is shown below.
Announcement of other training courses will be made on this website and through our email newsletters.



Schedule

Theme Date Deadline for application Place
Announcement of technical training on how to handle human embryonic stem cells
Only in Japanese
 Cell Engineering Division

(1) May 6, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(2) Oct 3, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(3) Feb 6, 2015 (Fri.)
(1day)
(1) May 16, 2014 (Fri.)
      Application closed.
(2) Sep 12, 2014 (Fri.)
      Application closed.
(3) Jan 16, 2015 (Fri.)
      No later than above each deadline.
RIKEN BioResource Center
BioResource Building for Cell Research
(Tsukuba, Ibaraki)→Access Information
"Lecture and practice on cryopreservation of human iPS cells (vitrification method)" FY2014 Cell Engineering Division

(1) May 16, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(2) Jul 4, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(3) Sep 5, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(4) Nov 7, 2014 (Fri.)
(1day)
(5) Jan 16, 2015 (Fri.)
(1day)
(6) Mar 6, 2015 (Fri.)
(1day)
(1) Apr 22, 2014 (Tue.)
      Application closed.
(2) Jun 10, 2014 (Tue.)
      Application closed.
(3) Aug 8, 2014 (Fri.)
      Application closed.
(4) Oct 14, 2014 (Tue.)
      Application closed.
(5) Dec 19, 2014 (Fri.)
      No later than above each deadline.
(6) Feb 10, 2015 (Tue.)
      No later than above each deadline.
RIKEN BioResource Center
BioResource Building for Cell Research
(Tsukuba, Ibaraki)→Access Information

 

Application procedures


 

Notes

1)

Accommodation is available in the RIKEN Institute for trainees. However, please note that our housing may not always be available depending on room bookings. Fee per night is 780 yen for Visitors Quarters in the Tsukuba Institute.

2)

Japanese college and university students are requested to join "Personal Accident Insurance for Students Pursuing Education and Research" before participating in our training courses.

3)

Please email your questions and requests regarding our training courses on bioresources to the following address:

 

For your application and inquiry

Secretariat of the technical courses at RIKEN Tsukuba Institute
3-1-1 Koyadai,Tsukuba-shi, Ibaraki 305-0074 Japan
FAX:+81-29-836-9100
E-Mail:E-Mail

Archives on the previous training courses

Contact Information

RIKEN BioResource Center
3-1-1 Koyadai, Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-0074, Japan

Please contact us via E-mail or FAX for inquiries.

Inquiries on Payments

BRC Front Desk

FAX : +81-29-836-9182
E-mail : E-Mail

Contact Information of the Divisions

Experimental Animal Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9010
E-mail : E-Mail

Experimental Plant Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9053
E-mail : E-Mail

Cell Engineering Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9130
E-mail : E-Mail

Gene Engineering Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9120
E-mail : E-Mail

Microbe Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9561
E-mail : E-Mail

Inquiries on the web pages

Bioresource Information Division

FAX : +81-29-836-9077
E-mail : E-Mail
For advanced users

Bioresource lineup See all

Resource List

Species of
organism
Resource type Outline
Large classification Middle classification Small classification
Human
Cell-Materials
 Cell-Materials
Umbilical Cord Blood Nucleated cells derived from umbilical cord blood (HCB) Nuclear cells extracted using hydroethylstarch, i.e. materials after the majority of red blood cells are excluded.
Mononuclear cells derived from umbilical cord blood (CBF) Mono-nuclear cells extracted using Ficoll.
CD34-positive cells derived from umbilical cord blood (C34) CD34-positive cells extracted using magnetic beads (MACS).
Stem Cells Human ES cell lines (HES) Cell lines established in Japan
Mesenchymal Stem Cells (HMS) Somatic stem cells able to differentiate to osteocytes, chondrocytes and adipocytes.
iPS cell lines Human iPS cell lines (HPS) Cell lines established by Kyoto University and other institutes
Other Cell-Materials Click here to search for specific cell materials by key words.
EBV transformed B cell lines derived from Japanese (HEV) We provide B cell lines derived from healthy Japanese and the Japanese suffering from certain disease such as cancer.
Sonoda-Tajima Collection (HSC): EBV-transformed B cell lines derived from various human ethnic groups We provide B cell lines derived from various individuals around the world.
Goto Collection (GMC): EBV transformed B cell lines and primary fibroblasts derived from Werner syndrome patients We provide cell materials derived from the patients suffering from Werner syndrome.
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Genome Human chromosome genomic clones Chromosome specific genomic clones established by RIKEN GSC
cDNA Genome Network Project Human Full-Length cDNA Human full-length cDNA clones produced and organized by the MEXT Genome Network Project.
NRCD Human Full-Length cDNA Human full-length cDNA clones derived from human retina-derived cell lines produced and organized by the Research Institute of National Rehabilitation Center for Persons with Disabilities.
Mouse
Strain
Strain
The keyword search for the mouse strain maintained as live colony, cryopreserved embryos or sperm
Cell-Materials
 Cell-Materials
Stem Cells The NAISTrap Project A collection of mouse embryonic stem (ES) cells possessing mutations by UPATrap method.
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Genome B6N mouse BAC Clones BAC clone of mouse C57BL/6N strain (Mus musculus domesticus)
MSM/Ms mouse BAC Clones BAC clone of mouse MSM/Ms strain (Mus musculus molossinus)
cDNA NIA/NIH mouse cDNA cloen set Mouse embryoic cDNA clone set established by National Institute of Aging, USA.
ERATO mouse EST clones cDNA clones isolated from the preimplantation mouse embryo libraries.
Other Animals Cell-Materials
 Cell-Materials
Stem Cells Click here to search for specific cell materials by key words.
Animal ES cell lines including nuclear transferred ES cell lines and germline stem cell lines (AES) ES cell lines derived from non-human animals
iPS Cells Mouse iPS Cells iPS cell lines derived from non-human animals
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Genome NBRP Japanese macaque BAC Clones BAC clone of Japanese macaque (Macaca fuscata fuscata)
NBRP Rat BAC Clones BAC clone of rat F344/Stm, F344/Jcl, LE/Stm, and ACI/NJcl strains (Rattus norvegicus)
NBRP Drosophila BAC Clones BAC clones of five species of Drosophila flies
cDNA NBRP Xenopus EST Clones EST clones deposited by the National Institute of Basic Biology and the University of Tokyo.
NBRP Ciona intestinalis EST Clones Developmental stage speicific EST clones of Ciona intestinalis 
Common marmoset EST Clones EST clones from libraries of five different tissues of common marmoset (Callithrix jacchus)
Arabidopsis thaliana
Individual plant
Individual plant
Seeds Transposon-tagged lines Mutants with insertion sites information
FOX lines Arabidopsis cDNA over-expressers
Arabidopsis FOX lines (rice cDNA) Rice cDNA over-expressers
SASSC Seeds Natural accessions and related species of Arabidopsis
Individual seeds Mutants and transgenic plants
Activation (T-DNA)-tagged lines Mutant Arabidopsis with enhanced or disrupted gene expression
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
cDNA DNABook™ Book-style resource spotted with 1,069 clones of Arabidopsis transcription factors
Full-length cDNA Clones World standard cDNA materials of Arabidopsis
Other Plants
Individual plant
 Individual plant
Seeds Brachypodium distachyon standard line Experimental plant of monocot
Cell-Materials
 Individual plant
Plant Cells Cultured cell lines of model plants Plant cells for material production, GFP introduced cells, and etc.
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Clones Brachypodium distachyon full-length cDNA clones Experimental plant of monocot
Physcomitrella patens full-length cDNA clones Model moss
Poplar full-length cDNA Clones Model tree
Cassava full-length cDNA Clones Model plant for biomass production
Striga hermonthica full-length cDNA Clones Parasitic weed
Brassica rapa EST Clones Model Brassicaceae crop
Thellungiella halophila full-length cDNA clones Salt stress tolerant plant
Tobacco EST Clones from BY-2 cells Model Solanaceae plant
Others Individual DNA materials
Microorganisms (Fungi, Bacteria, Archea)
Strain Keyword search in the catalogue database for bacteria (ca. 9,800 strains), archaea (ca. 450 strains), and fungi (ca. 5,000 strains).
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Genome BRC-JCM Microbial Genomic DNA Microbial Genomic DNA prepared from the culture collection of RIKEN BRC
Fungi Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
ORF Schizosaccharomyces pombe ORFeome Clones About 4800 shares ORF clone of Schizosaccharomyces pombe
Bacteria Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Plasmid Thermophile protein expression plasmid Plasmids for producing a protein of Thermus thermophilusAeropyrum pernix and Sulfolobus tokodaii in E. coli
Virus
Genetic Materials
Genetic Materials
Vector Recombinant adenovirus Recombinant adenovirus developed by Japanese and international scientists.
Lentiviral vectors Lentiviral vectors based on the human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) can efficiently transfer genes into both dividing and nondividing cells.

Search

Special contents

New Information Close

  • Oct 17, 2014
    Data Updates (Cell Engineering Division)
    Oct 16, 2014
    E-mail News Delivery (Experimental Animal Division)
    Oct 16, 2014
    The 37th Annual Meeting of Molecular Biology Society of Japan  Closed
    Oct 10, 2014
    Data Updates (Experimental Animal Division)
    Oct 08, 2014
    The 123rd RIKEN BRC SEMINAR (Language, in Japanese)  Closed
    Oct 07, 2014
    Our office will be closed for the establishment anniversary on October 27(Mon.).
    Oct 06, 2014
    Dr. Takuya Murata of Mutagenesis and Genomics Team has won the SSR International Best Abstract Award
    Oct 03, 2014
    Data Updates (Cell Engineering Division)
    Sep 26, 2014
    Data Updates (Cell Engineering Division)
    Sep 19, 2014
    Perspectives: Banking on biological tools for research innovation
Read more
The 37th Annual Meeting of Molecular Biology Society of Japan
Our office will be closed for the establishment anniversary on October 27(Mon.).
Dr. Takuya Murata of Mutagenesis and Genomics Team has won the SSR International Best Abstract Award
Perspectives: Banking on biological tools for research innovation
Joint meeting on Environmental Microbiology 2014
Quality Examination and Information Release Policy on Our Bioresources
International Program Associate