Comparative genomics uses genomic data to study the evolution of a species and determine
Researchers from the Institute of GenomicsThe University of California at Santa Cruz has developed a new alignment method that allows new large-scale research. Including making the largest genome alignment for more than 600 vertebrate genomes.
Thanks to the new method, it is possible to better and more accurately understand how different species are related to each other at the genetic level.
We literally line up DNA sequences to see the corresponding positions in each genome. By its individual elements, you can see in detail what has changed and what has remained the same.
Benedict Paten, Associate Professor of Biomolecular Engineering at the University of California, Santa Cruz and author of two new articles
DNA sequences have been conserved over millions of years of evolution, allowing scientists to pinpoint the elements of the genome that control important functions in a wide range of species.
Now scientists have to process colossal amounts of information that they will receive based on the various sequences of vertebrate genomes.
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