Recent Examples of genome from the Web
Frequently, such SNPs are not even in the bits of the genome that directly encode proteins.
By Adam Rutherford In witty, trenchant prose, Rutherford lays out the complexity of the genome and the wonder of possibilities buried within it.
Those comparisons are based on non-coding portions of the genome, the same kind of arrays found in criminal databases.
The problem is that somewhere between 94 and 96% of the reference genomes in use come from patients of northern European descent.
Another way to dope an athlete's genes is through CRISPR, or CRISPR-Cas9, a technique that allows geneticists to edit specific parts of a person's genome by removing or altering sections of DNA -- also known as gene editing.
This growing database of genomes, combined with advances in big data and artificial intelligence, allows researchers to screen entire communities through DNA left in their environments (eDNA), establishing non-invasive means of tracking species.
Further analysis of the CTVT genome shows that the founder dog lived up to 8,225 years ago.
Less than 4 percent of the genome of modern American dogs can be traced back to those that lived before the Europeans came, the study found.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'genome.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
medical Definition of genome
- The idea behind sequencing an organism's genome—decoding, letter by letter, the message contained in every last one of its genes—is that it would tell us a lot about how the organism works.
- —Lori Oliwenstein, Discover, January 1996
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