Keyboard and Mouse

Glycobiology links

Below we are forwarding you to the most comprehensive websites for Glycorelated research.

The Human Glycom 

The Human Glycom Projects

Glyco Database  

Database of anti-glycan antibodies and lectin reagents called the Database of Anti-Glycan Reagents or DAGR

Functional Glycomics Gateway

The Functional Glycomics Gateway is a comprehensive resource for functional glycomics research brought to you by the Consortium for Functional Glycomics (CFG).

Carbohydrate databases

Glycan topology description


Glycan 3D modelling


Glycans in PDBs

Glycan Processing Pathways & Enzymes


Glycan Binding Proteins


Prediction of glycosylation sites



GlyCosmos Portal

Integration of diverse omics data including glycogenes, glycoconjugates (such as glycoproteins and glycolipids), molecular structures, and pathways. This portal site  include the development of a new glycoconjugate repository GlyComb, as well as an integrated and curated database under GlyCosmos which provides context for the glycans and glycoconjugates registered in the GlyTouCan and GlyComb repositories, respectively. In addition, this project involve development of standard notations (WURCS) and ontologies (GlycoRDF, Glycoconjugate ontology). By using Sematic Web technologies, GlyCosmos  also integrate other -omics databases from the fields of genomics, proteomics, metabolomics and lipidomics.


Carbohydrate Builder

National Center for Functional Glycomics (NCFG) 

The National Center for Functional Glycomics (NCFG) at Emory University School of Medicine, is one of four Glycomics-related Biomedical Technology Resource Centers (BTRC) in the U.S., funded by the National Institutes of Health. Analogous to Genomics and Proteomics, Glycomics focuses on defining the structures and functions of complex carbohydrates, as found in glycoproteins, glycolipids, and glycosaminoglycans. The specific focus of the NCFG is on technology development in the glycosciences with an emphasis on exploring the molecular mechanisms of glycan recognition by proteins important in human biology and disease.