Australian Phenomics Network
Australian Phenomics Network infrastructure ensures that Australian researchers have ready and cost-effective access to a package of cutting-edge technologies.Visit website
Canadian Institutes of Health Research
The Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) is Canada's federal funding agency for health research. Composed of 13 Institutes, we collaborate with partners and researchers to support the discoveries and innovations that improve our health and strengthen our health care systemVisit website
Genome Canada is a not-for-profit organization, funded by the Government of Canada. We act as a catalyst for developing and applying genomics+ and genomic-based technologies to create economic and social benefits for CanadiansVisit website
The Centre for Phenogenomics
The Centre for Phenogenomics (TCP, formerly "Toronto Centre for Phenogenomics") is owned and operated by Mount Sinai Hospital and The Hospital for Sick Children as a centralized, state-of-the-art national research facility.Visit website
CAM-SU Genomic Resource Center, Soochow University
Cam-Su Genomic Resource Center (Cam-Su GRC), founded on March 28 of 2014, is a joint undertaking between the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute and Soochow University. Taking the advantage of Sanger's resource, Cam-Su GRC established a stem cell resource center for the Asia-Pacific region.Visit website
MARC Nanjing University
Founded in 1902, Nanjing University is one of the oldest and most prestigious institutions of higher learning in China.Visit website
Medical Research Council, Harwell
MRC Harwell Institute comprising the Mammalian Genetics Unit, Mary Lyon Centre and Centre for Macaques is at the international forefront of the use of mammalian models to study genetics and human disease.Visit website
Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute
We use genome sequences to advance understanding of the biology of humans and pathogens to improve human healthVisit website
European Bioinformatics Institute
The European Bioinformatics Institute (EMBL-EBI) is part of EMBL, Europe’s flagship laboratory for the life sciences.Visit website
As German Research Center for Environmental Health, Helmholtz Zentrum München pursues the goal of developing personalized medical approaches for the prevention and therapy of major common diseases such as diabetes mellitus, allergies and lung diseases.Visit website
PHENOMIN is the National Infrastructure in Biology and Health granted in 2011 by the Investissements d'Avenir programVisit website
Since 1996, the CNR; Italian National Research Council has established and developed the Core Structure of the EMMA (European Mouse Mutant Archive) Network Infrastructure and the new Mouse Clinic facility, at the "A. Buzzati-Traverso" Internazional Campus in Monterotondo (Rome, Italy), in collaboration with the most important European Institutions for biomedical research.Visit website
Czech Centre for Phenogenomics, IMG
Genetically modified mouse models have become a key tool in basic and biomedical research. The ability to engineer the mouse genome has greatly transformed biomedical research in the last decade.Visit website
Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona
We are a leading university providing quality teaching in a wide variety of courses that meet the needs of society and are adapted to the new models of the Europe of Knowledge.Visit website
Indian Institutes of Science Education and Research, Pune
IISER Pune is a research-intensive teaching institute. Our faculty and students investigate questions in science that lie beyond the boundaries of conventional thinking.Visit website
RIKEN BioResource Research Center
BRC has collected, preserved and provided experimental mice, Arabidopsis thaliana as a laboratory plant, cell culture lines derived from humans and animals, microorganisms, and associated genetic materials, because there are so many users for these resources.Visit website
The Jackson Laboratory
We are accelerating disruptive scientific breakthroughs tailored to the needs of individual patients and closing in on the genetic and molecular courses of disease.Visit website
Whether UC Davis is predicting the next global virus before it happens or developing more nutritious wheat for a hungry world, our research is making the world a better place to live.Visit website
National Institutes of Health (NIH)
The National Institutes of Health (NIH), a part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, is the nation’s medical research agency — making important discoveries that improve health and save lives.Visit website
Children’s Hospital Oakland Research Institute
CHORI has the largest resource of recombinant DNA libraries across the globe, and provided 85 percent of the genes cloned for the Human Genome Project.Visit website
Charles River Laboratories
With 80 sites around the globe, we are strategically positioned to coordinate worldwide resources and apply multidisciplinary perspectives in resolving your product’s unique challenges.Visit website
Baylor College of Medicine
Baylor College of Medicine is a health sciences university that creates knowledge and applies science and discoveries to further education, healthcare and community service locally and globally.Visit website
PCDDP North-West University
The Preclinical Drug Development Platform (PCDDP) is a state-of-the-art facility situated on the Potchefstroom campus of the North-West University in South Africa, established in 2011.Visit website
Korea Mouse Phenotype Consortium
The project aims to provide global researchers with GEM phenotype analysis technology by establishing an active global cooperation system with the International Mouse Phenotype Analysis Consortium (IMPC).Visit website
National Laboratory Animal Center, National Applied Research Laboratories (NARLabs)
Being the largest laboratory animal resource center in Taiwan, NLAC also acts as the foundation and key platform for the development of biotechnology industry and biomedical research. We serve as an animal breeding and testing environment that meets international standards.Visit website
Become a member of the consortium
There are different types of membership in the consortium. The different requirements per type are listed below.
A track record of experience in high throughput phenotyping and/or large-scale knockout mouse production, allied to the physical resources to undertake such activities, or expertise in specialised (“Secondary level”) phenotyping that would add value to the resource and database.
For phenotyping centres, a commitment to phenotype at least 50 lines per year, preferably rising to 100 lines per year within the lifetime of Phase I of the IMPC programme.
For production centres, a commitment to generate at least 50 lines per year, with the ability to distribute live mice, embryos, and sperm, preferably rising to 100 lines per year within the lifetime of Phase I of the IMPC programme. For Secondary level phenotyping groups, a commitment to share data with the IMPC as a whole, and deposit the data into the IMPC Database in a timely fashion.
Agreement to work within the framework of the consortium, including commonly agreed phenotyping pipelines and IT structures. Demonstrable ability to provide the IT infrastructure for the local capture of production and/or phenotyping data and its upload to the IMPC data coordination centre(s).
Agreement to the full release of data to data coordination centres according to IMPC agreed procedures and timelines.
Agreement of production centres to provide the community access to live mice, embryos and sperm as soon as possible without intended hold backs, subject to legal or MTA restrictions.
To commit to ensure their best endeavours to provide funding support to the IMPC programme commensurate with their institutions providing the requisite commitments to participation in the programme.
To work to facilitate smooth and harmonious integration of the research networks recommendations and guidelines.
To work to help communicate the goals and milestones of the IMPC to the wider scientific community.
The membership fee is currently £50,000 GBP.
The fee may be paid, in full or in part, with in-kind contributions, or adjusted in the future subject to approval of 75% of the Steering Committee.
The membership fee shall be collected by the IMPC Administering Member and will require a separate letter of agreement to facilitate the process.
The membership fee is non-refundable.
Non-Voting Members and Observers
The Steering Committee may request individuals or institutional representatives with special skills or information to join the Steering Committee meetings on an as needed basis, or for extended periods, subject to approval of the voting membership.
Such participants will not have voting rights and may be asked to not participate in all aspects of the IMPC management and meeting discussions.