Genetic redundancy

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(Cleaned up the entry. Added in some links. Sorted out the references. Poorly formated. Didn't follow publication guidelines.)
 
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Most genes in vertebrate genome exist in several versions that were once identical. The related [[Genes|genes]] often remain functionally interchangable for many purposes. This phenomenon is called genetic redundancy <ref>Molecular Biology of the Cell (2008) B.Alberts et al. Garland Science, New York p39</ref>.<br>
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Most genes in vertebrate [[Genome|genome]] exist in several versions that were once identical. The related [[Genes|genes]] often remain functionally interchangable for many purposes. This phenomenon is called genetic redundancy <ref>Molecular Biology of the Cell (2008) B.Alberts et al. Garland Science, New York p39</ref>.<br>
  
 
=== References  ===
 
=== References  ===

Latest revision as of 17:35, 2 December 2015

Most genes in vertebrate genome exist in several versions that were once identical. The related genes often remain functionally interchangable for many purposes. This phenomenon is called genetic redundancy [1].

References

  1. Molecular Biology of the Cell (2008) B.Alberts et al. Garland Science, New York p39


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