Characteristics of main classes of genetic markers

50. Foulley JL, van Schriek MG, Alderson L. . Genetic diversity analysis using lowly polymorphic dominant markers: The example of AFLP in pigs. 2006;97(3):244-252

Genetic Mapping by Charity Bulllis on Prezi

T1 - Genetic mapping of a third Li-Fraumeni syndrome predisposition locus to human chromosome 1q23

Genetic Recombination & Gene Mapping — …

49. SanCristobal M, Chevalet C, Haley CS. . Genetic diversity within and between european pig breeds using microsatellite markers. 2006;37(3):189-198

Quantitative trait locus - Wikipedia

47. Fan B, Wang ZG, Li YJ. . Genetic variation analysis within and among chinese indigenous swine populations using microsatellite markers. 2002;33(6):422-427

38. Kohn MH, Pelz HJ, Wayne RK. Natural selection mapping of the warfarin-resistance gene.  2000;97(14):7911-7915
87. Nobrega MA, Ovcharenko I, Afzal V, Rubin EM. Scanning human gene deserts for long-range enhancers.  2003;302(5644):413

Genetic Testing - Medical Clinical Policy Bulletins | Aetna

Much remains to be discovered in comparative population genetics and itsintegration with historical knowledge. The mapping of the human genome is only auseful first step. Within the limits of scientific methodology (hypothesis,controls, parameters, analysis, etc.), genetic research involving the Sicilianpopulatiuon generally tends to confirm, rather than refute, the presumptionsarrived at via historical research, which in recent years has become increasinglymulti-disciplinary (linking archival history to climatic studies, geology andother fields). It's a good beginning...

53. Groenen MA, Megens HJ, Crooijmans R. . Genetic Diversity in European and Chinese Pigs using SNP Markers.  2007

2016 Sparks TN, Norton ME, Flessel M, Goldman S, Currier RJ

has six chromosomes: five autosomes (I-V) and an X chromosome. Hermaphrodites are diploid for all six, whereas males are diploid for the autosomes but are haploid for X (designated X/). A variety of visible markers for mapping (such as and mutations) are present on all six chromosomes. Although these markers are distributed to some degree along the entire length of the chromosomes, there is a markedly higher density occurring in the central regions of each autosome. For this reason (and others) it is generally easier to map and clone mutations that reside in the central or "gene cluster" regions of the autosomes. As discussed below, however, the ability to use single nucleotide polymorphisms () for genetic mapping has largely (although not completely) abrogated many of the disadvantages associated with cloning mutations outside the clusters.

Genome Journal - NRC Research Press

Several early observations (they are hardly "conclusions") emergefrom research conducted thus far. The notion that certain parts of Sicily stillgenetically reflect the influence of specific ancient peoples (Phoenicians, Greeks) has beenlargely disproven, yet certain small, relatively-isolated towns seem to be markedby a predominance of one medieval group or another (Arab, Norman). Leaving asidespecialized studies, if we consider the major Y haplogroups, Sicily'spopulation-genetic distribution is somewhat similar (though by no meansidentical) to mainland Italy's. If only approximately the proportions are: JGroup (J1, J2, etc.) 35%, R Group (primarily R1b) 25%, I Group 15%, K Group 10%,H Group 10%, Others (E, T, G, etc.) 5%. Along female lines, Sicilians' descent from the seems to be distributed fairly equally, but much more data mustbe collected in this area. These factors (and scholarly studies) all point to theisland's multi-peopling as the main cause of its genetic diversity.