Probably if there are people and companies who have this information in a well defined way, I'd expect them to consider it a "trade secret" before I expected them to publish it to the public domain.
Now this may be a touch opinionated or editorial, but I wonder how much "better" a brewer's yeast could be made to be, considering that they've been bred for at least hundreds or thousands of years already. In the last century, or maybe the last couple centuries, scientists have had things like microscopes and chemical analysis/synthesis to help them. It's possible that injecting genes and chromosomes would be a rather moot point in the context of home-brewing, since so many strains of yeast have already been engineered for so many different characteristics.
There's also the consideration that the final products' characteristics and traits depend on many more factors than just the inherent traits of the yeasts, like which food or fuel they eat, how much of which nutrients are available to them, other agents/compounds/chemicals present that wouldn't be considered food or nutrition, temperature averages and changes and the speed of those changes, physical shock and motion, light and other radiation, etc.
The list goes on, and the plethora of factors provide an effectively limitless variety of possibilities.
This answer of "probably but it's not likely available to us" may not be what you were looking for, you'll have to pardon me.
We -do- live in a very Sci-Fi age in which a large magnitude of information is available to us all, but it's also an information age in which keeping secrets can be pretty important and/or profitable. Considering that, it's possible that things we can already buy like "Turbo Yeast" have had genes injected into their DNA, for all I know. Gene guns have been around for a while, and they've even been obsolete for a time too.
Personally I like it when the yeast I buy says "Non-GMO" right on the package, explicitly stating that there has been no direct injection of genes etc., and almost implying that it is screened against contamination by man-made genetic viruses.