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All Articles for Magazine issue 1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)
Year (Volume & No.)TitleAbstractAuthorDownload
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Chloroplast Genome: An Essential Intruder (II)Chloroplasts, as critical to plant cells as mitochondria are to animal, but for an array different reasons, are attracting as much scientific attention. The goal is engineered application as well as understanding. The genome architecture.Charles PetitPDF
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Mitochondrial Anthropology: Tracing Human LineagesThe peculiarities of mitochondrial inheritance are enabling molecular anthropologists to describe and speculate upon migration patterns of populations including those from Asia, the South Pacific, and the Mediterranean, and those that came to inhabit the New World.Edward EdelsonPDF
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Mitochondrial Eve: The Biochemical Route to Human OriginsGenetic and archaeological data both are fueling a debate than in four years has become the hottest in anthropology. Archaeology and Eve.Roger LewinPDF
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Mitochondrial Genome: An Essential Intruder (I)The endosymbiotic event that incorporated a visiting procaryote into the eucaryotic cytoplasm produced an interaction with the nucleus that is only now revealing its secrets. The maize massacre.Ben PatruskyPDF
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Nontraditional Inheritance I: Mechanisms Mendel Never KnewWhat once were thought to be exceptions to the biological laws that govern inheritance are turning out to be laws unto themselves. The Mendelian rules, upon which so much is built, contain much but certainly not all the truth. What Mendel wrought.Joanne RodgersPDF
1991 (Volume 22, No. 3)Nontraditional Inheritance Ii: The Clinical ImplicationsSome of the unfathomables in human medicine are yielding to understanding of the many ways inherited characteristics can be influenced by the unfolding array of mitochondrial and other non-traditional genetic mechanisms. The fragile x syndrome.Gail McBridePDF


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