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Overview

Proteinsi1,013
Gene counti <p>This is the total number of unique genes found in the proteome set, algorithmically computed. For each gene, a single representative protein sequence is chosen from the proteome. Where possible, reviewed (Swiss-Prot) protein sequences are chosen as the representatives.</p> - Download one protein sequence per gene (FASTA)
Proteome IDi <p>The proteome identifier (UPID) is the unique identifier assigned to the set of proteins that constitute the <a href="http://www.uniprot.org/manual/proteomes_manual">proteome</a>. It consists of the characters ‘UP’ followed by 9 digits, is stable across releases and can therefore be used to cite a UniProt proteome.<p><a href='/help/proteome_id' target='_top'>More...</a></p>UP000001260
Taxonomy264202 - Chlamydia felis (strain Fe/C-56)
StrainFe/C-56
Last modifiedOctober 24, 2018
Genome assembly and annotationi GCA_000009945.1 from ENA/EMBL
Pan proteomei <p>A pan proteome is the full set of proteins thought to be expressed by a group of highly related organisms (e.g. multiple strains of the same bacterial species).<p><a href='/help/pan_proteomes' target='_top'>More...</a></p> This proteome is part of the Chlamydia psittaci 02DC14 () pan proteome (fasta)

Chlamydophila felis is the causative agent of conjunctivitis in cats. Although conjunctivitis is the major clinical sign, there may also be mild sneezing and nasal discharge in some affected cats. Occasionally there is a mild fever which can result in lethargy and inappetence but, generally, affected cats remain bright and eat well. If left untreated, the conjunctivitis often persists for six to eight weeks or longer and cats may continue to shed the organism for many months. Chlamydophila felis also causes pneumonitis and has been found in the gastrointestinal tract and reproductive tract of cats and there is some speculation that it may be a cause of infertility in breeding queens. Chlamydophila infection is relatively common in cats and up to 30% of cases of chronic conjunctivitis may be caused by this organism. The bacterium requires direct contact between cats to spread. Although cats of all ages can be infected, disease is seen most commonly in young kittens (5 - 12 weeks old) with persistent or recurrent infection. Seroepidemiologic studies have shown that the bacterium is present in 1.7% of the general human population and 8.8% of veterinarians in small animal clinics in Japan. The infection in human is most likely acquired from infected cats but rarely causes any serious illness in humans. The genome of C.felis is made up of one circular chromosome and one plasmid pCfe1.

Componentsi <p>Genomic components encoding the proteome</p>

Component nameGenome Accession(s)
Proteins
Chromosome1005
Plasmid pCfe18
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Main funding by: National Institutes of Health

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