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Table representation of search results timeline featuring number of search results per year.

Year Number of Results
1946 17
1947 15
1948 14
1949 8
1950 10
1951 10
1952 5
1953 12
1954 9
1955 3
1956 7
1957 14
1958 24
1959 10
1960 16
1961 30
1962 27
1963 46
1964 203
1965 244
1966 354
1967 535
1968 871
1969 1124
1970 1273
1971 1629
1972 1806
1973 2020
1974 2536
1975 2513
1976 2789
1977 2875
1978 3310
1979 3669
1980 3998
1981 4270
1982 5040
1983 5772
1984 6673
1985 7424
1986 8466
1987 10356
1988 11514
1989 13491
1990 14954
1991 16136
1992 17439
1993 20086
1994 21983
1995 23164
1996 23360
1997 24485
1998 25414
1999 26473
2000 29258
2001 30044
2002 29790
2003 31769
2004 34172
2005 35373
2006 36093
2007 36865
2008 37796
2009 37251
2010 38952
2011 41857
2012 44888
2013 43783
2014 43312
2015 42829
2016 41892
2017 38087
2018 35725
2019 18234
2020 363
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973,554 results
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Page 1
The transcriptional landscape of the yeast genome defined by RNA sequencing.
Nagalakshmi U, et al. Science 2008. PMID 18451266 Free PMC article.
We developed a quantitative sequencing-based method called RNA-Seq for mapping transcribed regions, in which complementary DNA fragments are subjected to high-throughput sequencing and mapped to the genome. We applied RNA-Seq to generate a high-resolution transcriptome map of the yeast genome and demonstrated that most (74.5%) of the nonrepetitive sequence of the yeast genome is transcribed. ...
We developed a quantitative sequencing-based method called RNA-Seq for mapping transcribed regions, in which complementary DNA fragments are …
Clinical sequencing: is WGS the better WES?
Meienberg J, et al. Hum Genet 2016. PMID 26742503 Free PMC article.
We compared whole exome sequencing (WES) with the most recent PCR-free whole genome sequencing (WGS), showing that only the latter is able to provide hitherto unprecedented complete coverage of the coding region of the genome. ...
We compared whole exome sequencing (WES) with the most recent PCR-free whole genome sequencing (WGS), showing that only the latter is …
Mobile elements: drivers of genome evolution.
Kazazian HH. Science 2004 - Review. PMID 15016989
Mobile elements within genomes have driven genome evolution in diverse ways. Particularly in plants and mammals, retrotransposons have accumulated to constitute a large fraction of the genome and have shaped both genes and the entire genome. ...Now mobile elements are becoming useful tools for learning more about genome evolution and gene function....
Mobile elements within genomes have driven genome evolution in diverse ways. Particularly in plants and mammals, retrotransposons hav …
The plastid genome as a chassis for synthetic biology-enabled metabolic engineering: players in gene expression.
Schindel HS, et al. Plant Cell Rep 2018 - Review. PMID 30039465
The plastome exists as a homogenous, compact, multicopy genome within multiple-specialized differentiated plastid compartments. ...Multiple genes in a metabolic pathway can be expressed in a series of operons, which are regulated at the transcriptional and translational levels with cross talk from the plant's nuclear genome. ...
The plastome exists as a homogenous, compact, multicopy genome within multiple-specialized differentiated plastid compartments. ...Mu …
Genome microsatellite diversity within the Apicomplexa phylum.
Isaza JP and Alzate JF. Mol Genet Genomics 2016. PMID 27590734
In this study, we analyze single sequence repeats (SSRs) in the whole genome of 20 apicomplexan organisms that represent four different lineages within the phylum. ...
In this study, we analyze single sequence repeats (SSRs) in the whole genome of 20 apicomplexan organisms that represent four differe …
Active human retrotransposons: variation and disease
Hancks DC and Kazazian HH. Curr Opin Genet Dev 2012 - Review. PMID 22406018 Free PMC article.
Mobile DNAs, also known as transposons or 'jumping genes', are widespread in nature and comprise an estimated 45% of the human genome. ...
Mobile DNAs, also known as transposons or 'jumping genes', are widespread in nature and comprise an estimated 45% of the human genome
STARR-seq - principles and applications
Muerdter F, et al. Genomics 2015 - Review. PMID 26072434 Free article.
DNA clustering and genome complexity.
Dios F, et al. Comput Biol Chem 2014. PMID 25182383
Early global measures of genome complexity (power spectra, the analysis of fluctuations in DNA walks or compositional segmentation) uncovered a high degree of complexity in eukaryotic genome sequences. ...For each category, we located their clusters in the human genome, then quantifying cluster length and composition, and estimated the clustering level as the proportion of clustered genome elements. ...
Early global measures of genome complexity (power spectra, the analysis of fluctuations in DNA walks or compositional segmentation) u …
973,554 results
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