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DNA sequence analysis

DNA sequence analysis

DNA sequence analysis. Gene prediction methods Gene indices Mapping cDNA on genomic DNA Genome-genome comparison Applications. DNA sequences gene structure (eucaryotes). Protein coding sequence. 3‘UTR. 5‘UTR. promotor. exon 1. exon 2. exon n. exon n-1.

By Pat_Xavi
(480 views)

Evidence for Evolution

Evidence for Evolution

Evidence for Evolution. One of the major ways in which scientists can observe evolution is by looking at small-scale evolutionary phenomena. This is known as microevolution. Microevolution describes changes that occur within a population of a single species. Peppered moth

By kamala
(139 views)

Biology 340 Comparative Embryology Lecture 12 Dr. Stuart Sumida

Biology 340 Comparative Embryology Lecture 12 Dr. Stuart Sumida

Biology 340 Comparative Embryology Lecture 12 Dr. Stuart Sumida. Evo-Devo Revisited Development of the Tetrapod Limb. Limbs – whether fins or arms/legs for only in particular regions or LIMB FIELDS .

By tekli
(276 views)

TAXONOMY

TAXONOMY

TAXONOMY. TAXONOMY. NAMING STUFF. The science of classifying : Plants – Animals - Microorganisms Into increasingly broader categories based on shared features Traditional groupings by physical resemblances Recently, genetic matching is also used. ORDER IN THE KINGDOM. SIX KINGDOMS.

By artaxiad
(171 views)

Evidence for Evolution

Evidence for Evolution

Evidence for Evolution. One of the major ways in which scientists can observe evolution is by looking at small-scale evolutionary phenomena. This is known as microevolution. Microevolution describes changes that occur within a population of a single species. Peppered moth

By morela
(97 views)

Evidence for Evolution.

Evidence for Evolution.

Evidence for Evolution. Fossils and Evolution. Fossil: Any non-living object obtained from the ground indicating the former presence of a living thing in a broad sense is a FOSSIL

By josef
(159 views)

Evolution of the eukaryotic cell

Evolution of the eukaryotic cell

Evolution of the eukaryotic cell. Protozoa & evolving models on the origin of eukaryotes “Early branching” eukaryotes: primitive or specialized? Primer on Giardia & Trichomonas biology. protozoa. Primary unicellular eukaryotes, often also called protists

By annora
(310 views)

Ch 10

Ch 10

Ch 10. Classification of Microorganisms. Student Learning Outcomes. Define taxonomy, taxon, and phylogeny. List the characteristics of the Bacteria, Archaea, and Eukarya domains. Differentiate among eukaryotic, prokaryotic, and viral species. Explain the scientific naming

By dewitt
(181 views)

CB8500 Intro

CB8500 Intro

CB8500 Intro. http://www.striepen.uga.edu/biopara/schedule.html. Biology of Parasitism CB8500. We will meet three times a week: Mondays: 3:35 p.m., Wednesdays: 9 a.m., Fridays: 9 a.m. Two lectures (usually Mon/Fri) and one seminar/journal club (usually Wed)

By selah
(108 views)

Ch 10

Ch 10

Ch 10. Classification of Microorganisms. LEARNING OBJECTIVES. Define taxonomy, taxon, and phylogeny. List the characteristics of the Bacteria, Archaea, and Eukarya domains. Differentiate among eukaryotic, prokaryotic, and viral species. Explain the scientific naming

By forrest-lloyd
(120 views)

Ch 10

Ch 10

Ch 10. Classification of Microorganisms. Student Learning Outcomes. Define taxonomy, taxon, and phylogeny. List the characteristics of the Bacteria, Archaea, and Eukarya domains. Differentiate among eukaryotic, prokaryotic, and viral species. Explain the scientific naming

By fiona-cash
(83 views)

A critical phrase: variation precedes adaptation

A critical phrase: variation precedes adaptation

A critical phrase: variation precedes adaptation  selection only works on genetic variation that is already present in a population  acquired traits are not passed on to offspring, so do not evolve in response to selection Make sure you can explain the difference between what

By carla-wong
(106 views)

Chapter 5 The Forces of Evolution And The Formation of Species

Chapter 5 The Forces of Evolution And The Formation of Species

Chapter 5 The Forces of Evolution And The Formation of Species. How Evolution Works. Where Does Variation Come From? Mutations Point mutation Chromosomal mutation. How Evolution Works (cont ’ d). How Natural Selection Works Phenotypes in environments Changes in gene frequencies

By daniellet
(2 views)

Evolution/Classification/Taxonomy Unit Learning Target Objectives:  (I can…)

Evolution/Classification/Taxonomy Unit Learning Target Objectives: (I can…)

Evolution/Classification/Taxonomy Unit Learning Target Objectives: (I can…) Explain the need for grouping organisms and for assigning a name using binomial nomenclature. List 4 types of evidence used to classify/group organisms.

By marlenen
(2 views)

Classification

Classification

Classification. Chapter 17. Species of Organisms 17-1. There are 13 billion known species of organisms 1.75 million have been named and described by scientists. This is only 5% of all organisms that ever lived!!!!! New organisms are still being found and identified.

By larsont
(2 views)

Chapter 5 Classification of Medically Important Bacteria

Chapter 5 Classification of Medically Important Bacteria

Medical Microbiology I Basic Bacteriology. Chapter 5 Classification of Medically Important Bacteria. CLASSIFICATION. The current classification of bacteria is based primarily on morphologic and biochemical characteristics. .

By lisawood
(162 views)


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