Sequencing Studies Implicate 'Supergene' in Distinct Male Morphs of Bird Species | GenomeWeb

NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Studies by two independent research teams reporting in Nature Genetics suggest that a single inversion containing dozens of genes is behind the dramatically different phenotypes found in males from the ruff species Philomachus pugnax, a wading sandpiper bird that makes its home on shores in parts of Eurasia.

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In Science this week: metagenomic-based technique for determining protein structure, and more.

An academic laments the rise of narcissism in the sciences, the Guardian reports.

Outgoing FDA commissioner Robert Califf writes in an editorial that the agency can help boost innovation.

The Trump transition team has asked NIH Director Francis Collins to remain at his post, though it's unclear for how long that will be.

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This webinar will discuss a project that sought to understand the parent-of-origin epigenetic mechanisms that regulate seed development in plants, with a particular emphasis on differentiating the maternal or paternal origin of epigenetics marks.

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This online seminar will highlight recent advances in the use of next-generation sequencing to detect drug-resistant mutations in patients with HIV or HCV.