Centimorgan

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The unit of distance in a [[Genetic map|genetic map]] is called a map unit and 1 map unit is equivalent to one centimorgan (cM) named after T.H.Morgan<ref>Daniel L. Hartl, Maryellen Ruvolo,(2012) Genetic: analysis of genes and genomes, 8th edition, Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones &amp;amp; Bartlett Learning, pg 161</ref>. In humans, a centimorgan translates to ~10<sup>6 </sup>DNA base pairs<ref>https://www.genome.gov/glossary/index.cfm?id=28&amp;textonly=true</ref>.<sup></sup><sup></sup>
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The unit of distance in a [[Genetic map|genetic map]] is called a map unit and 1 map unit is equivalent to one centimorgan (cM) named after [[T.H.Morgan|T.H.Morgan]]<ref>Daniel L. Hartl, Maryellen Ruvolo,(2012) Genetic: analysis of genes and genomes, 8th edition, Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones and Bartlett Learning, pg 161</ref>. In humans, a centimorgan translates to ~10<sup>6 </sup>[[DNA base pairs|DNA base pairs]]<ref>https://www.genome.gov/glossary/index.cfm?id=28&amp;amp;amp;textonly=true</ref>.  
  
 
=== References  ===
 
=== References  ===
  
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Revision as of 18:00, 8 December 2018

The unit of distance in a genetic map is called a map unit and 1 map unit is equivalent to one centimorgan (cM) named after T.H.Morgan[1]. In humans, a centimorgan translates to ~106 DNA base pairs[2].

References

  1. Daniel L. Hartl, Maryellen Ruvolo,(2012) Genetic: analysis of genes and genomes, 8th edition, Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones and Bartlett Learning, pg 161
  2. https://www.genome.gov/glossary/index.cfm?id=28&amp;amp;textonly=true
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