IDG digital resources featured in Nucleic Acid Research Database issue.


Nucleic Acid Research Database issue features IDG digital resource:

New additions to include a set of pharmacokinetic properties for ∼1000 drugs, and a sex-based separation of side effects, processed from FAERS (FDA Adverse Event Reporting System); as well as a drug repositioning prioritization scheme based on the market availability and intellectual property rights forFDA approved drugs. In the context of the COVID19 pandemic, we also incorporated REDIAL-2020, a machine learning platform that estimates anti-SARS-CoV-2 activities, as well as the 'drugs in news' feature offers a brief enumeration of the most interesting drugs at the present moment. The full database dump and data files are available for download from the DrugCentral web portal.



TCRD and Pharos 2021: mining the human proteome for disease biology.

Two resources produced from these efforts are: The Target Central Resource Database (TCRD) ( and Pharos (, a web interface to browse the TCRD. The ultimate goal of these resources is to highlight and facilitate research into currently understudied proteins, by aggregating a multitude of data sources, and ranking targets based on the amount of data available, and presenting data in machine learning ready format. Since the 2017 release, both TCRD and Pharos have produced two major releases, which have incorporated or expanded an additional 25 data sources. Recently incorporated data types include human and viral-human protein-protein interactions, protein-disease and protein-phenotype associations, and drug-induced gene signatures, among others. These aggregated data have enabled us to generate new visualizations and content sections in Pharos, in order to empower users to find new areas of study in the druggable genome.



Nucleic Acid Research Database issue features IDG digital resource: The Dark Kinase Knowledgebase

Here, we describe a data resource, the Dark Kinase Knowledgebase (DKK;, that is specifically focused on providing data and reagents for these understudied kinases to the broader research community. Supported through NIH’s Illuminating the Druggable Genome (IDG) Program, the DKK is focused on data and knowledge generation for 162 poorly studied or ‘dark’ kinases. Types of data provided through the DKK include parallel reaction monitoring (PRM) peptides for quantitative proteomics, protein interactions, NanoBRET reagents, and kinase-specific compounds.