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         Population Genetics:     more books (100)
  1. Geographical Genetics (MPB-38) (Monographs in Population Biology) by Bryan K. Epperson, 2003-08-11
  2. Principles of Population Genetics. by Daniel L. HARTL, 1980
  3. Genetics and the Search for Modern Human Origins by John H. Relethford, 2001-04-20
  4. Evolutionary Genetics: Concepts and Case Studies
  5. Conservation Genetics by J.C. Avise, J.L. Hamrick, 1996-01-31
  6. Genetic Nature/Culture: Anthropology and Science beyond the Two-Culture Divide
  7. Population and Evolutionary Genetics: A Primer (Benjamin/Cummings Series in the Life Sciences) by Francisco Jose Ayala, 1982-02
  8. Population Genetics of Forest Trees (Forestry Sciences)
  9. Population Genetics and Evolution (2nd Edition) by Lawrence E. Mettler, Thomas G. Gregg, et all 1988-02-28
  10. Population Genetics by Ching Chun Li, 1963
  11. Introduction to Population Genetics Theory by James F. Crow, Motoo Kimura, 1970-06-01
  12. Genetic Structure and Selection in Subdivided Populations (MPB-40) (Monographs in Population Biology) by Francois Rousset, 2004-01-05
  13. The Natural Selection of Populations and Communities (Series in evolutionary biology) by David Sloan Wilson, 1980-12
  14. Genetics and Conservation: A Reference Manual for Managing Wild Animal and Plant Populations (Biological Conservation)

Teaches and researches in several interrelated areas animal evolution, aquatic ecology, behavioural ecology, conservation biology, environmental physiology, neurobiology, population genetics and wildlife management. Information on undergraduate and postgraduate study, staff, research, publications, facilities and Te Roopu.

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42. Introduction To Population Genetics - Overhead 1
Introduction to Population and Evolutionary Genetics. Goals of PopulationGenetics. To describe how the frequency of an allele which
Introduction to Population and Evolutionary Genetics
Goals of Population Genetics
  • To describe how the frequency of an allele which controls a trait changes over time
  • To analyze the factors that lead to changes in gene (allele) frequencies
  • To determine how changes in gene (allele) frequencies affect evolution and speciation
  • 43. Biology 4181
    Biology 4181 population genetics. Professor Alan Templeton. Introductionto the basic principles of population and ecological genetics
    Biology 4181: Population Genetics
    Professor: Alan Templeton Introduction to the basic principles of population and ecological genetics; mechanisms of microevolutionary processes; integrated ecological and genetic approach to study the adaptive nature of the evolutionary process. Prerequisite: Bio 3050. Medium-size class. Credit 3 units. * These handouts are saved as Adobe PDF files. Adobe Acrobat Reader is needed to view them. Click here to download the free software and information on how to configure your browser.
    Natural Sciences Learning Center

    Washington University - Biology
    Email comments to nslc webmanager

    44. Andrew T. Beckenbach
    Associate professor of population genetics and molecular evolution. Current research project, publications and Institute for Molecular Biology and Biochemistry.
    Andrew T. Beckenbach, Associate Professor POPULATION GENETICS/MOLECULAR EVOLUTION
    Biological Sciences
    Simon Fraser University
    BSc. Florida Presbyterian College
    M.S. University of Florida
    Ph.D. University of California, Riverside
    Room SSB7153, (604) 291-3441

    Current Research Program My research is in the fields of population genetics and molecular evolution. The main focus is to understand the mechanisms of evolution at the molecular level. The approaches include both empirical studies of DNA sequence variation in vertebrates and selected invertebrate taxa and the theoretical analysis of sequence differences. Our work has primarily involved the mitochondrial genome for several reasons. In animals, it is small and extremely compact. A great deal of information on the mitochondrial genome is already available, including the complete sequences from more than 20 animal species. The genome is essentially haploid, present in many copies in cells and maternally inherited in most animal species. These features make it particularly easy to study and understand. The mitochondrial genome has been particularly useful in reconstructing the phylogenetic relationships among related species, and at higher taxonomic levels. Ultimately, however, adaptive evolution can be understood only through the study of the nuclear genome. Genetic variation among individuals of populations within species may be assessed by studying highly mutable genomic sequences, such as microsatellites. For phylogenetic analyses, above the species level, more conserved gene regions, such as those coding for protein products, must be analysed. We are conducting population level studies using analysis of mtDNA sequences and microsatellites, in an attempt to understand population structure and subdivision. Using mtDNA sequence comparisons, we are examining the phylogenetic relationships among species of Drosophila, as well as among families of true flies (Diptera) and the orders of insects.

    45. 123 Genomics - SNPs, Mutations, Population Genetics, Model Organisms, Transgenic
    SNPs, Mutations and population genetics. SNP Databases TSC, The SNP consortium.population genetics HuGE Net, Human Genome Epidemiology Network at CDC.
    a Genomics, Proteomics and Bioinformatics Knowledge Base Home Search About this site Guest book ... Other Resources SNPs, Mutations and Population Genetics SNP Databases: CD40 Mutations European CD40L defect database Chr 21 cSNP Human chromosome 21 cSNPs Collagen Mutations Database of human type I and type III collagen mutations dbSNP Database of single nucleotide polymorphism at NCBI GAN SNP database SNPs in genes for metabolism of drugs, alcohol, tobacco, and other carcinogens GeneDis Human genetic disease database GeneSNPs Environmental genome project GRAP GPCR mution database HGMD Human gene mutation database at Cardiff HGBASE Human Genic Bi-Allelic SEquences HGBASE Human Genome Variation database HUGO Locus specific mutation database initiative JSNP A database of Japanese Single Nucleotide Polymorphisms LDL mutations Low density lipoprotein receptor gene in familial hypercholesterolemia Mouse SNP Database Mouse SNP database Muscular Distrophy Emery-Dreifuss muscular dystrophy mutation database MutBase Mutation spectra database at Yale P53 mutation database p53 mutation database r-RNA mutation database Ribosomal RNA mutation database Seattle SNPs SNPs in genes that underlie inflammatory responses in humans TSC The SNP consortium
    Population Genetics: HuGE Net Human Genome Epidemiology Network at CDC Genography Human population genetics database Ankara University Mutation database of Turkish population
    Mutation and Model organisms: ENU mutagenesis project Phenotypes indentified in the mutagenesis project Mouse models of diseases Mouse models at university of Toronto

    46. ThinkQuest : Library : The Gene School
    population genetics. The more genes two animals have in common, the closerthey are related (not by blood, but by evolution) to one another.
    Index Life Science Genetics
    The Gene School
    This is the place to study the science of genetics. Learn about the foundation of genetics starting with Robert Hooks' discovery of cells in 1655. Read about Gregor Mendel, the father of genetics. Learn the basics of genetics including DNA replication, cell division, and protein synthesis. Discover why creating dinosaurslike in the movie Jurassic Parkis not possible. There's an impressive glossary, experiments, quizzes, games, polls, and links for teachers. Visit Site 1998 ThinkQuest Internet Challenge Languages English Students Josh Kelso High School, Kelso, WA, United States Mark Kelso High School, Kelso, WA, United States Dan Mark Morris Library, Longview, WA, United States Coaches Russ Kelso High School, Kelso, WA, United States Linda Mark Morris Library, Longview, WA, United States Larry Mark Morris Library, Longview, WA, United States Want to build a ThinkQuest site? The ThinkQuest site above is one of thousands of educational web sites built by students from around the world. Click here to learn how you can build a ThinkQuest site.

    47. ThinkQuest : Library : Gene School '99
    population genetics. Geneticists know that strength of a speciescomes from its diversity from the fact that the population as a
    Index Life Science Genetics
    Gene School '99
    Visit Site 1999 ThinkQuest Internet Challenge Languages English Students Joshua Kelso High School, Kelso, WA, United States Daniel Mark Morris High School, Longview, WA, United States Mark Kelso High School, Kelso, WA, United States Coaches Linda Longview School, Longview, WA, United States Russ Kelso School District, Kelso, WA, United States Larry Longview School Dist, Longview, WA, United States Want to build a ThinkQuest site? The ThinkQuest site above is one of thousands of educational web sites built by students from around the world. Click here to learn how you can build a ThinkQuest site. Privacy Policy

    48. Publications:Molecular Evolution & Population Genetics
    Molecular Evolution population genetics. Available for Downloading/Viewing.Ancestral inference in population genetics Authors RC
    Available for Downloading/Viewing Ancestral inference in population genetics Calibrating the Clock: Using stochastic processes to measure the Rate of Evolution A Central Limit Theorem for Parsimony Length of Trees Authors: Mike Steel, Larry Goldstein, Michael S. Waterman Coalescents and Genealogical Structure Under Neutrality Computational Methods for the Coalescent The distribution of rare alleles The Ewens Sampling Formula Markov chain Monte Carlo in population genetics A Mathematical Analysis of in Vitro Authors: Fengzhu Sun, David Galas, Michael S. Waterman The Polymerase Chain Reaction and Branching Processes Author: Fengzhu Sun Sampling Theory for Neutral Alleles in a Varying Environment Simulating probability distributions in the coalescent
    Unrooted genealogical tree probabilities in the infinitely-many-sites model Whole Genome Amplification of Single Cells: Mathematical Analysis of PEP and Tagged PCR Authors: Fengzhu Sun, Norman Arnheim, Michael S. Waterman
    Previous Level
    USC Computational Biology Home Page

    49. Notes For Lecture 4
    Notes for Lecture 4 population genetics Hardy Weinberg. The reconciliationpopulation genetics. The basis for evolution is changes in allele frequencies.
      Notes for Lecture #4: Population Genetics Hardy Weinberg
      You are visitor number since 23 Feb 1996 The best way to gain an understanding about drift (finite population size) and selection is to play around with them. Try different population sizes (e.g., 5 vs. 25 vs 100 vs 1000) and different survival probabilities in the Hardy-Weinberg simulator . This is a product of our good friends at the University of Chicago. By choosing summarize , one gets the distribution of final allele frequencies. Not choosing this gives the individual sample paths. Have fun!
      The marriage of Mendel and Darwin
    • Heritable Variation
      • How much genetic variation is there in natural populations?
      • What are the properties of this variation?
    • Darwin and Mendel
      • A result of this was two different schools of the mechanism of evolution, which took nearly 20 years to be reconciled.
      • Darwin assumed blending inheritance.
      The Stormy courtship: The Biometricians versus the Mendelians
    • The Biometricians
      • More concerned with the mechanisms of selection than the mechanisms of heritability.
    • The Mendelians
      • Lead by Bateson.

    50. Goldstein Lab
    At University College London. Lecture notes on population genetics (in pdf format) with slides. Profiles of Professor David B. Goldstein and those in his group.
    Centre for Population Genetics and Human Health Research People Software Publications ... Supporting online material
    Welcome to the
    Goldstein Lab
    Prof. D.B. Goldstein

    Wolfson Professor of Genetics

    in the group
    What is a tagging SNP anyway?

    The cartoon perspective
    Department of Biology Home

    51. BIO 304. Ecology & Evolution: Population Genetics
    population genetics. no mutation no genetic drift (ie the population sizeis infinitely large). no migration. random mating. no selection.
    Population Genetics
    Evolution homepage
    BIO 304 homepage Biology Courses UT homepage
    Phenotypic variation in populations
    Genetic variation in populations
    Allele frequencies: allele frequency : the proportion of a certain allele within a population. Fact: allele frequency = gene frequency = gametic frequency gene pool : the set of all alleles at all loci in a population.
    The Hardy-Weinberg genetic equilibrium:
    The allele and genotypic frequencies remain the same from generation to generation in a population in which there is
      no mutation no genetic drift (i. e. the population size is infinitely large) no migration. random mating no selection.

    Moreover, the equilibrium genotype frequencies are given by
    p2: the frequency of the homozygous dominant genotype 2pq: the frequency of the heterozygous genotype q2: the frequency of the recessive genotype.
    Frequencies for some alleles can be very close to the equilibrium
    values, such as in the case of the MN alleles in humans.
    Processes Causing Deviations from the Hardy-Weinberg Equilibrium
    evolution : changes in allele frequencies in a population.

    52. Welcome On 7 Th World Congress On Genetics Applied To Livestock Production Web S
    Conference held every fours years discussing the state of the art in theory of quantitative genetics and population genetics. Includes program, instruction to authors, and registration.

    53. Jewish Population Genetics
    But the type and abundance of the lineages in each population serveas genetic signature by which to compare different populations.
    May 9, 2000 Y Chromosome Bears Witness to Story of the Jewish Diaspora
    With a new technique based on the male or Y chromosome, biologists have
    traced the diaspora of Jewish populations from the dispersals that began
    in 586 B.C. to the modern communities of Europe and the Middle East. The analysis provides genetic witness that these communities have, to a
    remarkable extent, retained their biological identity separate from
    their host populations, evidence of relatively little intermarriage or
    conversion into Judaism over the centuries. Another finding, paradoxical but unsurprising, is that by the yardstick
    of the Y chromosome, the world's Jewish communities closely resemble not
    only each other but also Palestinians, Syrians and Lebanese, suggesting
    that all are descended from a common ancestral population that inhabited
    the Middle East some four thousand years ago. Dr. Lawrence H. Schiffman, chairman of the department of Hebrew and Judaic Studies at New York University, said the study fit with historical evidence that Jews originated in the Near East and with biblical evidence suggesting that there were a variety of families and types in the original population. He said the finding would cause "a lot

    54. Bioethics And Human Population Genetics Research
    Bioethics and human population genetics research. Report of Subcommittee on Bioethicsand population genetics, of the UNESCO International Bioethics Committee.
    Bioethics and human population genetics research
    Report of Subcommittee on Bioethics and Population Genetics, of the UNESCO International Bioethics Committee. Final version - 15 November, 1995. This report represents the views of the subcommittee members listed at the end of this document. Contents
    1. Population genetics
    1.1. What is population genetics?
    1.2. Main trends in population genetics research
    1.2.1. Genetic epidemiology
    1.2.2. Genetic screening
    1.2.3. Spatial and temporal variation Multidisciplinary approaches Human Genome Population Diversity Project Analysis of ancient DNA
    2. Ethical issues of population genetics research 2.1. Philosophical basis 2.2. Research approach and methodology 2.2.1. Informed consent 2.2.2 Selection and participation 2.3. Utilisation of research results 2.3.1. Confidentiality 2.3.2 Patents 2.3.3 Returns of benefits 2.3.4. Anthropological uses of the genetic knowledge 2.3.5. Other issues arising from use of research results 3. Public understanding 3.1. Ideologies

    55. Donach Plant Breeding Academy
    Education, comment and research in plant breeding based on natural genetics, including quantitative population genetics.
    Donach Plant Breeding Academy
    An independent Academic Centre for Research and Education
    in Plant Breeding based on Natural Genetics
    Dr Ian L. Gordon Ph.D.( Syd. ), M.Agr.Sc.( Qld ), Q.D.A.(Hons)( Q.A.H.S.C. Principal
    professing Heredity and Quantitative Genetics
    Professional: Consultancy:
    Mail: PO Box 8018, Hokowhitu, Palmerston North, 5331, New Zealand
    Current Research: Polygenic genotypic variance with epistasis
    Current Research: Quantitative genetics of dihaploids
    Latest Publication: Patterns of variation in flowering and seed set of meadowfoam
    Latest Publication: Refinements to the partitioning of the inbred genotypic variance
    Current Commentary: Discard the Blinkers
    Publctns Comment 25 February 2004
    Discard the Blinkers
    It is necessary still to focus on the inheritance of phenotypes, because sexual gene exchange and the observed properties of whole organisms remain the central issues. This is true for selection, evolution, ecology, and human families. Such natural genetics ( ie.

    56. Ancient DNA: Neanderthal Population Genetics
    30 March 2000 Nature 404, 453 454 (2000) © Macmillan PublishersLtd. Ancient DNA Neanderthal population genetics. MATTHIAS HÖSS.
    30 March 2000 Nature Ancient DNA: Neanderthal population genetics
    Authenticity is all in research on ancient DNA. Experience has taught us that even the most exciting claims of the retrieval of ancient DNA are not worth much if they cannot be independently reproduced. Hence the importance of a paper on page 490 of this issue, in which Ovchinnikov et al describe the extraction, amplification and sequencing of DNA from 29,000-year-old archaeological bone material of a Neanderthal recovered from the Mezmaiskaya Cave in the northern Caucasus. This is the second time that such a claim has been made, the first being in 1997 (ref. ). The paper by Ovchinnikov et al . is probably the more important of the two, for it provides invaluable corroboration for the authenticity of Neanderthal DNA sequences. Moreover, sequences of the DNA from a second Neanderthal offer more detailed insight into the contentious evolutionary relationship between Neanderthals and modern humans. , from 80-million-year-old bones of putative dinosaur origin and from insects of up to 130 million years in age trapped in amber The relationship between Neanderthals and humans remains enigmatic, so the retrieval of Neanderthal DNA has been one of the major goals of researchers in the field of ancient DNA. The age of later Neanderthal populations is well within the range compatible with reliable retrieval of ancient DNA (such retrieval is possible from samples up to 100,000 years old). However, it appeared from several studies (for example, ref.

    57. Department Of Genetics - Trinity College Dublin - Molecular Population Genetics
    Contact Genetics, Molecular population genetics. Personnel. Genetic variation in selectedpopulations with extensive epidemiological data are under investigation.
    Molecular Population Genetics
    • Dr. Dan Bradley Publications Ms. Ceiridwen Edwards Ms. Ruth Freeman Ms. Ashie Norris Mr. Stephen Park Dr. Emmy Hill Mr David Magee Mr Brien McEvoy
    Research (please see also lab website
    1: Molecular genetic diversity of global cattle populations:
    The evolution of domestic cattle is closely intertwined with the history of agriculture. Novel information on early domestication events and subsequent cattle migration has been gleaned from mtDNA, Y chromosome and microsatellite variation. Ancient DNA work is part of this analysis. Additionally, the valuable genetic resources represented by indigenous West African cattle populations are being described with their conservation as an objective. 2: Genetic epidemiology of cattle trypanosomiasis in Togo, West Africa:
    The role of zebu crossbreeding with native cattle in the prevalence of tsetse-borne sleeping sickness is unknown precisely but suspected to be a major factor. Genetic variation in selected populations with extensive epidemiological data are under investigation. 3: Genetic diversity in human populations
    European human populations all share a relatively recent common ancestry. As such highly variable loci are needed for comparisons. This work concentrates on the analysis of male specific haplotypes using a series of slowly evolving restriction fragment length polymorphisms and simple-sequence repeats on the Y chromosome. In conjunction with surname information this work aims to develop a genetic map of diversity in Ireland in an attempt to make inferences about the origins of the Irish population. Mitochondrial DNA analysis of the hypervariable D-loop region is also being carried out.

    58. Population Genetics Lecture Notes
    Population Structure Part I. Population Structure Part II. Population StructurePart III. Quantitative Genetics Part I. Quantitative Genetics Part II.
    BIO 434 Lecture Notes Lighthouse Introduction Allele frequencies and Hardy-Weinberg Review of Probability Random Genetic Drift ... Quantitative Genetics Part IV Note: The lecture notes are all now available in Woodward Library on reserve, and the notes are available at Copiesmart in the University Village.

    59. Population Genetics
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    60. Brian's 3J3 Page
    population genetics. This page contained various materials for the course BIOL3J03that was held in the fall term 1995. It is currently under revision (!!
    Population Genetics
    This page contained various materials for the course BIOL3J03 that was held in the fall term 1995. It is currently under revision (!! all links have been deactivated !!) and will be activated again when I am again teaching the course. For bugs, information, gripes ... send me mail at Golding@McMaster.CA Brian Chpt 1: Chpt 2: Chpt 4: Chpt 5: Chpt x: Footnotes

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