In the fast-changing world of genomics, visibility and openness of research is essential for scientific development and discovery. As well as publishing a traditional research article across genomics, you can submit a Genome Note to maximize your impact and reach. At F1000Research, we believe that researchers should gain credit for all aspects of their work through open, rapid publication.
Genome Notes are brief descriptions of genome sequences that promote the potential reuse of sequences and include details of why and how the genomes are sequenced; they do not include any analyses or conclusions. Genome Notes submitted to the platform should support the FAIR principles (Findable, Accessible, Interoperable and Reusable). All Genome Notes will be hosted in the new Genome Sequencing gateway on F1000Research.
These publications are fully peer-reviewed and published open access, allowing you to tell the full story of your research.
Genome Note Template for Authors
What are the benefits of publishing a Genome Note on F1000Research?
- Maximize the potential of your research data, sharing genome sequences in a highly discoverable, useable and reproducible way.
- Credit where it’s due: Genome Notes are peer-reviewed in a fully citable publication with a DOI, offering recognition and credit to genome sequences.
- Increase the discoverability of your research: Once your Genome Note has passed peer review, inclusion in Scopus, PubMed, Google Scholar and other major indexers will help it reach more readers.
- Foster new collaborations across disciplines: Publishing your research openly and transparently makes it more discoverable, increasing opportunities for replication, reproducibility and future collaborations.
F1000Research is a fully open access publishing platform, offering rapid publication of articles and other research outputs without editorial bias. All articles benefit from transparent post-publication peer review, and editorial guidance on making source data openly available.
F1000Research advocates for transparency and reproducibility in research, and our unique publishing model supports this at every stage. Articles can be published rapidly, with post-publication peer review creating an open dialogue between authors and their research community.
How to write a Genome Note
Download our free template for authors on how to write a Genome Note for submission to F1000Research. This template walks through every section of this unique article type, explaining what details need to be included to make your Genome Note as useful as possible for future researchers.
Genome Sequencing Gateway
The Genome Sequencing Gateway highlights all genome sequenced published on F1000Research. With the advent of improved DNA sequencing technology this gateway is a venue where genome data of all organisms (including animal, plant, fungus, bacterium, archaea, protist and virus) can be shared quickly and easily to help maximize impact in the community.
Articles from the Genome Sequencing Gateway
Isolation and sequencing of three RB49-like bacteriophages infecting O antigen-producing E. coli strains [version 1; peer review: awaiting peer review]
Alexander Efimov et al.
This Genome Note outlines the genome sequence of E. coli strains 4s, F5 and F17.
First de novo draft genome sequence of Oryza coarctata, the only halophytic species in the genus Oryza [version 2; peer review: 3 approved]
Tapan Kumar Mondal et al.
This Data Note reports the draft genome sequence of the oryza coarctata plant, collected from Sundarban delta of West Bengal, India, with coverage of 85.71%.
First draft genome assembly of the desert locust, Schistocerca gregaria [version 2; peer review: 3 approved]
Heleen Verlinden et al.
This article explores the desert locust crisis across East Africa, the Arabian Peninsula and South-West Asia. This article aims toe establish a better understanding of the species in order to offer new, more environmentally sustainable ways of fighting devastating swarms.