Data structures for manipulating (biological) sequences.
Generally supports both nucleotide and protein sequences, some functions,
revcompl, only makes sense for nucleotides.
- data Sequence t = Seq !SeqData !SeqData !(Maybe QualData)
- type Offset = Int64
- type SeqData = ByteString
- type Qual = Word8
- type QualData = ByteString
- (!) :: Sequence a -> Offset -> Char
- seqlength :: Sequence a -> Offset
- seqlabel :: Sequence a -> SeqData
- seqheader :: Sequence a -> SeqData
- seqdata :: Sequence a -> SeqData
- (?) :: Sequence a -> Offset -> Qual
- hasqual :: Sequence a -> Bool
- seqqual :: Sequence a -> QualData
- appendHeader :: Sequence a -> String -> Sequence a
- setHeader :: Sequence a -> String -> Sequence a
- fromStr :: String -> SeqData
- toStr :: SeqData -> String
- defragSeq :: Sequence t -> Sequence t
- seqmap :: ((Char, Qual) -> (Char, Qual)) -> Sequence t -> Sequence t
- castSeq :: Sequence a -> Sequence b
- compl :: Char -> Char
- revcompl :: Sequence Nuc -> Sequence Nuc
- revcompl' :: SeqData -> SeqData
- data Nuc
- castToNuc :: Sequence a -> Sequence Nuc
- data Amino
- translate :: Sequence Nuc -> Offset -> [Amino]
- fromIUPAC :: SeqData -> [Amino]
- toIUPAC :: [Amino] -> SeqData
- castToAmino :: Sequence a -> Sequence Amino
- putSeqLn :: Sequence a -> Int -> Int -> [(Int, Int)] -> IO ()
- seqToStr :: Sequence a -> Int -> Int -> [(Int, Int)] -> [Char]
- data Unknown
A sequence is a header, sequence data itself, and optional quality data. Sequences are type-tagged to identify them as nucleotide, amino acids, or unknown type. All items are lazy bytestrings. The Offset type can be used for indexing.
A sequence consists of a header, the sequence data itself, and optional quality data. The type parameter is a phantom type to separate nucleotide and amino acid sequences
Quality data is normally associated with nucleotide sequences
Basic type for quality data. Range 0..255. Typical Phred output is in the range 6..50, with 20 as the line in the sand separating good from bad.
Quality data is a
Qual vector, currently implemented as a
Read the character at the specified position in the sequence.
Return the quality data, or error if none exist. Use hasqual if in doubt.
Adding information to header
Modify the header by appending text, or by replacing all but the sequence label (i.e. first word).
Converting to and from [Char]
Returns a sequence with all internal storage freshly copied and with sequence and quality data present as a single chunk.
By freshly copying internal storage,
defragSeq allows garbage
collection of the original data source whence the sequence was
read; otherwise, use of just a short sequence name can cause an
entire sequence file buffer to be retained.
By compacting sequence data into a single chunk,
linear-time traversal of sequence chunks during random access into
map over sequences, treating them as a sequence of (char,word8) pairs. This will work on sequences without quality, as long as the function doesn't try to examine it. The current implementation is not very efficient.
Phantom type functionality, unchecked conversion between sequence types
Nucleotide sequences contain the alphabet [A,C,G,T]. IUPAC specifies an extended nucleotide alphabet with wildcards, but it is not supported at this point.
Complement a single character. I.e. identify the nucleotide it
can hybridize with. Note that for multiple nucleotides, you usually
want the reverse complement (see
revcompl for that).
Calculate the reverse complement. This is only relevant for the nucleotide alphabet, and it leaves other characters unmodified.
Proteins are chains of amino acids, represented by the IUPAC alphabet.
Translate a nucleotide sequence into the corresponding protein sequence. This works rather blindly, with no attempt to identify ORFs or otherwise QA the result.
Display a nicely formated sequence.
A simple function to display a sequence: we generate the sequence string and | call putStrLn
Returns a properly formatted and probably highlighted string | representation of a sequence. Highlighting is done using ANSI-Escape | sequences.