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Items: 1 to 20 of 91

1.

A model of evolution of development based on germline penetration of new "no-junk" DNA.

Fontana A, Wróbel B.

Genes (Basel). 2012 Aug 2;3(3):492-504. doi: 10.3390/genes3030492.

2.

A hypothesis on the role of transposons.

Fontana A.

Biosystems. 2010 Sep;101(3):187-93. doi: 10.1016/j.biosystems.2010.07.002. Epub 2010 Jul 23.

PMID:
20655980
3.

Epigenetic reprogramming in mammalian development.

Reik W, Dean W, Walter J.

Science. 2001 Aug 10;293(5532):1089-93. Review.

PMID:
11498579
4.

Combinatorial epigenetics, "junk DNA", and the evolution of complex organisms.

Zuckerkandl E, Cavalli G.

Gene. 2007 Apr 1;390(1-2):232-42. Epub 2006 Dec 9. Review.

PMID:
17223284
5.

The necessary junk: new functions for transposable elements.

Muotri AR, Marchetto MC, Coufal NG, Gage FH.

Hum Mol Genet. 2007 Oct 15;16 Spec No. 2:R159-67. Review.

6.

What transposable elements tell us about genome organization and evolution: the case of Drosophila.

Biémont C, Vieira C.

Cytogenet Genome Res. 2005;110(1-4):25-34. Review.

PMID:
16093655
7.

Epigenetic mechanisms and associated brain circuits in the regulation of positive emotions: A role for transposable elements.

Gaudi S, Guffanti G, Fallon J, Macciardi F.

J Comp Neurol. 2016 Oct 15;524(15):2944-54. doi: 10.1002/cne.24046. Epub 2016 Jul 24. Review.

PMID:
27224878
9.

Genome canalization: the coevolution of transposable and interspersed repetitive elements with single copy DNA.

von Sternberg RM, Novick GE, Gao GP, Herrera RJ.

Genetica. 1992;86(1-3):215-46. Review.

PMID:
1334910
10.

Promoter DNA methylation couples genome-defence mechanisms to epigenetic reprogramming in the mouse germline.

Hackett JA, Reddington JP, Nestor CE, Dunican DS, Branco MR, Reichmann J, Reik W, Surani MA, Adams IR, Meehan RR.

Development. 2012 Oct;139(19):3623-32. doi: 10.1242/dev.081661.

11.
12.

Male germline control of transposable elements.

Bao J, Yan W.

Biol Reprod. 2012 May 31;86(5):162, 1-14. doi: 10.1095/biolreprod.111.095463. Print 2012 May. Review.

13.

Developing an efficient scheduling template of a chemotherapy treatment unit: A case study.

Ahmed Z, Elmekkawy T, Bates S.

Australas Med J. 2011;4(10):575-88. doi: 10.4066/AMJ.2011.837. Epub 2011 Oct 31.

14.

Embryogenesis, morphogens and cancer stem cells: putting the puzzle together.

Fontana A, Wróbel B.

Med Hypotheses. 2013 Oct;81(4):643-9. doi: 10.1016/j.mehy.2013.07.021. Epub 2013 Aug 7.

PMID:
23932050
15.

Origin of genetic variation: regulation of genetic recombination in the higher organisms - a theory.

Pandey KK.

Theor Appl Genet. 1972 Jan;42(6):250-61. doi: 10.1007/BF00277552.

PMID:
24431020
16.

A model for development and evolution of complex morphological structures.

Atchley WR, Hall BK.

Biol Rev Camb Philos Soc. 1991 May;66(2):101-57. Review.

PMID:
1863686
17.

[Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) as a consequence of the interaction between an individual genetic susceptibility, a traumatogenic event and a social context].

Auxéméry Y.

Encephale. 2012 Oct;38(5):373-80. doi: 10.1016/j.encep.2011.12.003. Epub 2012 Jan 24. Review. French.

PMID:
23062450
18.
19.

Thymic commitment of regulatory T cells is a pathway of TCR-dependent selection that isolates repertoires undergoing positive or negative selection.

Coutinho A, Caramalho I, Seixas E, Demengeot J.

Curr Top Microbiol Immunol. 2005;293:43-71. Review.

PMID:
15981475
20.

[Frontier of mycobacterium research--host vs. mycobacterium].

Okada M, Shirakawa T.

Kekkaku. 2005 Sep;80(9):613-29. Japanese.

PMID:
16245793
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