Description Usage Arguments Value Author(s) See Also Examples

`convert_GC`

helps files conversion into `RClone`

format.

`RClone`

functions work on tables with one allele per column.

`convert_GC`

converts tables with one locus per column into tables with
one allele per column, handling separation elements.

`convert_GC`

also sorts alleles at a locus per increasing order.

1 | ```
convert_GC(data1, num, ele)
``` |

`data1` |
a table, with units in row and one locus per column. |

`num` |
numeric, the length of each allele. |

`ele` |
option, the alleles separator in the original table. |

a table with one allele per column, alleles sorted by increasing order.

Creator/Author: Diane Bailleul <[email protected]>

Author: Sophie Arnaud-Haond <[email protected]>

Contributor: Solenn Stoeckel

The R implementation of `RClone`

was written by Diane Bailleul.

The design was inspired by GenClone program described in Arnaud-Haond & Belkhir (2007).

`sort_all`

for tables with one allele per column.

`transcript_GC`

uses `convert_GC`

as internal function.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 | ```
test <- matrix("232/231", ncol = 2, nrow = 2)
convert_GC(test, 3, "/")
#"232" is a allele of length 3 and "/" is the separator.
test2 <- matrix("192235", ncol = 2, nrow = 2)
convert_GC(test2, 3)
#no separator
#with data1, a genind object from adegenet:
#test <- genind2df(data1)
#convert_GC(test, 3, "/")
``` |

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