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Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings PowerPoint ® Lecture Presentations for Biology Eighth Edition Neil Campbell.

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1 Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings PowerPoint ® Lecture Presentations for Biology Eighth Edition Neil Campbell and Jane Reece Lectures by Chris Romero, updated by Erin Barley with contributions from Joan Sharp Chapter 15 The Chromosomal Basis of Inheritance

2 Overview: Locating Genes Along Chromosomes Mendel’s “hereditary factors” were genes, though this wasn’t known at the time he proposed them in 1860 Today we can show that genes are located on chromosomes The location of a particular gene can be seen by tagging isolated chromosomes with a fluorescent dye that highlights the gene (yellow dots in the photo) Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

3 Concept 15.1: Mendelian inheritance has its physical basis in the behavior of chromosomes Mitosis and meiosis were first described in the late 1800s. It wasn’t long before parallels were made between the behavior of chromosomes during mitosis and meiosis and Mendel’s “factors of inheritance”. This led to the development of the Chromosome Theory of Inheritance. Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

4 The chromosome theory of inheritance states: – Mendelian genes have specific loci (positions) on chromosomes – Chromosomes undergo segregation and independent assortment The behavior of chromosomes during meiosis was said to account for Mendel’s laws of segregation and independent assortment

5 Fig P Generation Yellow-round seeds (YYRR) Y F 1 Generation Y R R R Y  r r r y y y Meiosis Fertilization Gametes Green-wrinkled seeds ( yyrr) All F 1 plants produce yellow-round seeds ( YyRr ) R R Y Y r r y y Meiosis R R Y Y r r y y Metaphase I Y Y RR r r y y Anaphase I r r y Y Metaphase II R Y R y y y y R R Y Y r r r r y Y Y R R yR Yr yr YR 1/41/4 1/41/4 1/41/4 1/41/4 F 2 Generation Gametes An F 1  F 1 cross-fertilization 9 : 3 : 1 LAW OF INDEPENDENT ASSORTMENT Alleles of genes on nonhomologous chromosomes assort independently during gamete formation. LAW OF SEGREGATION The two alleles for each gene separate during gamete formation

6 Morgan’s Experimental Evidence: Scientific Inquiry The first solid evidence associating a specific gene with a specific chromosome came from Thomas Hunt Morgan, an embryologist Morgan’s experiments with fruit flies provided convincing evidence that chromosomes are the location of Mendel’s heritable factors Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

7 Morgan’s Choice of Experimental Organism Several characteristics make fruit flies a convenient organism for genetic studies: – They breed at a high rate – A generation can be bred every two weeks – They have only four pairs of chromosomes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

8 Morgan noted wild type, or normal, phenotypes that were common in the fly populations Traits alternative to the wild type are called mutant phenotypes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

9 Fig w+ w

10 Fig. 15-4a EXPERIMENT P Generation F1F1 All offspring had red eyes 

11 Fig. 15-4b RESULTS Generation F2F2

12 Fig. 15-4c Eggs F1F1 CONCLUSION Generation P X X w Sperm X Y Eggs Sperm Generation F2F2  w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w Conclusion: White eyes is recessive and located on the X chromosome, with no corresponding locus on the Y chromosome

13 Correlating Behavior of a Gene’s Alleles with Behavior of a Chromosome Pair In one experiment, Morgan mated male flies with white eyes (mutant) with female flies with red eyes (wild type) – The F 1 generation all had red eyes – The F 2 generation showed the 3:1 red:white eye ratio, but only males had white eyes Morgan determined that the white-eyed mutant allele must be located on the X chromosome Morgan’s finding supported the chromosome theory of inheritance Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

14 Concept 15.2: Sex-linked genes exhibit unique patterns of inheritance In humans and some other animals, there is a chromosomal basis of sex determination Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

15 The Chromosomal Basis of Sex In humans and other mammals, there are two varieties of sex chromosomes: a larger X chromosome and a smaller Y chromosome Only the ends of the Y chromosome have regions that are homologous with the X chromosome The SRY (sex determining region of Y) gene on the Y chromosome codes for the development of testes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

16 Fig X Y

17 Females are XX, and males are XY Each ovum contains an X chromosome, while a sperm may contain either an X or a Y chromosome Other animals have different methods of sex determination Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

18 Fig XY Parents 44 + XX 22 + X 22 + X 22 + Y or XX or Sperm Egg 44 + XY Zygotes (offspring) (a) The X-Y system 22 + XX 22 + X (b) The X-0 system 76 + ZW 76 + ZZ (c) The Z-W system 32 (Diploid) 16 (Haploid) (d) The haplo-diploid system Sex determined by sperm cells Sex determined by egg cells (birds, some fish and some insects) Females develop from fertilized Eggs; males develop from Unfertilized eggs (they have no Father)…bees and ants

19 Inheritance of Sex-Linked Genes The sex chromosomes have genes for many characters unrelated to sex A gene located on either sex chromosome is called a sex-linked gene In humans, sex-linked usually refers to a gene on the larger X chromosome Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

20 Sex-linked genes follow specific patterns of inheritance For a recessive sex-linked trait to be expressed – A female needs two copies of the allele – A male needs only one copy of the allele Sex-linked recessive disorders are much more common in males than in females Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

21 Fig (a)(b) (c) XNXNXNXN XnYXnY XNXnXNXn   XNYXNY XNXnXNXn  XnYXnY Y XnXn Sperm Y XNXN Y XnXn XNXnXNXn Eggs XNXN XNXN XNXnXNXn XNYXNY XNYXNY XNXN XnXn XNXNXNXN XnXNXnXN XNYXNY XnYXnY XNXN XnXn XNXnXNXn XnXnXnXn XNYXNY XnYXnY

22 Some disorders caused by recessive alleles on the X chromosome in humans: – Color blindness – Duchenne muscular dystrophy (results in progressive weakening of muscles and loss of coordination. Effects 1/3,500 males. Rarely live past 20yrs. – Hemophilia Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

23 X Inactivation in Female Mammals In mammalian females, one of the two X chromosomes in each cell is randomly inactivated during embryonic development The inactive X condenses into a Barr body If a female is heterozygous for a particular gene located on the X chromosome, she will be a mosaic for that character Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

24 Fig X chromosomes Early embryo: Allele for orange fur Allele for black fur Cell division and X chromosome inactivation Two cell populations in adult cat: Active X Inactive X Black furOrange fur

25 Each chromosome has hundreds or thousands of genes Genes located on the same chromosome that tend to be inherited together are called linked genes Concept 15.3: Linked genes tend to be inherited together because they are located near each other on the same chromosome Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

26 How Linkage Affects Inheritance Morgan did other experiments with fruit flies to see how linkage affects inheritance of two characters Morgan crossed flies that differed in traits of body color and wing size Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

27 Fig. 15-UN1 b + vg + Parents in testcross Most offspring b + vg + b vg  or b+ = gray body; b = black body vg+ = normal wing size vg = vestigial wings

28 Fig EXPERIMENT P Generation (homozygous) Wild type (gray body, normal wings ) Double mutant (black body, vestigial wings)  b b vg vg b + b + vg + vg +

29 Fig EXPERIMENT P Generation (homozygous) Wild type (gray body, normal wings ) Double mutant (black body, vestigial wings)  b b vg vg Double mutant TESTCROSS  b + b + vg + vg + F 1 dihybrid (wild type) b + b vg + vg

30 Fig EXPERIMENT P Generation (homozygous) Wild type (gray body, normal wings ) Double mutant (black body, vestigial wings)  b b vg vg Double mutant TESTCROSS  b + b + vg + vg + F 1 dihybrid (wild type) b + b vg + vg Testcross offspring Eggs b + vg + b vg b + vg b vg + Black- normal Gray- vestigial Black- vestigial Wild type (gray-normal) b vg Sperm b + b vg + vg b b vg vg b + b vg vg b b vg + vg

31 Fig EXPERIMENT P Generation (homozygous) RESULTS Wild type (gray body, normal wings ) Double mutant (black body, vestigial wings)  b b vg vg Double mutant TESTCROSS  b + b + vg + vg + F 1 dihybrid (wild type) b + b vg + vg Testcross offspring Eggs b + vg + b vg b + vg b vg + Black- normal Gray- vestigial Black- vestigial Wild type (gray-normal) b vg Sperm b + b vg + vg b b vg vg b + b vg vg b b vg + vg PREDICTED RATIOS If genes are located on different chromosomes: If genes are located on the same chromosome and parental alleles are always inherited together: : : : : : : : : :

32 Morgan found that body color and wing size are usually inherited together in specific combinations (parental phenotypes) He noted that these genes do not assort independently, and reasoned that they were on the same chromosome Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

33 However, nonparental phenotypes were also produced Understanding this result involves exploring genetic recombination, the production of offspring with combinations of traits differing from either parent Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

34 Genetic Recombination and Linkage The genetic findings of Mendel and Morgan relate to the chromosomal basis of recombination Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

35 Recombination of Unlinked Genes: Independent Assortment of Chromosomes Mendel observed that combinations of traits in some offspring differ from either parent Offspring with a phenotype matching one of the parental phenotypes are called parental types Offspring with nonparental phenotypes (new combinations of traits) are called recombinant types, or recombinants A 50% frequency of recombination is observed for any two genes on different chromosomes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

36 Fig. 15-UN2 YyRr Gametes from green- wrinkled homozygous recessive parent ( yyrr ) Gametes from yellow-round heterozygous parent (YyRr) Parental- type offspring Recombinant offspring yr yyrrYyrr yyRr YRyr Yr yR

37 Recombination of Linked Genes: Crossing Over Morgan discovered that genes can be linked, but the linkage was incomplete, as evident from recombinant phenotypes (about 17% of his flies showed nonparental phenotypes) Morgan proposed that some process must sometimes break the physical connection between genes on the same chromosome That mechanism was the crossing over of homologous chromosomes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings Animation: Crossing Over Animation: Crossing Over

38 Fig Testcross parents Replication of chromo- somes Gray body, normal wings (F 1 dihybrid) Black body, vestigial wings (double mutant) Replication of chromo- somes b + vg + b vg b + vg + b + vg b vg + b vg Recombinant chromosomes Meiosis I and II Meiosis I Meiosis II b vg + b + vg b vg b + vg + Eggs Testcross offspring 965 Wild type (gray-normal) 944 Black- vestigial 206 Gray- vestigial 185 Black- normal b + vg + b vg b + vg b vg b vg + Sperm b vg Parental-type offspringRecombinant offspring Recombination frequency = 391 recombinants 2,300 total offspring  100 = 17%

39 Fig a Testcross parents Replication of chromo- somes Gray body, normal wings (F 1 dihybrid) Black body, vestigial wings (double mutant) Replication of chromo- somes b + vg + b vg b + vg + b + vg b vg + b vg Recombinant chromosomes Meiosis I and II Meiosis I Meiosis II Eggs Sperm b + vg + b vg b + vg b vg b vg +

40 Fig b Testcross offspring 965 Wild type (gray-normal) 944 Black- vestigial 206 Gray- vestigial 185 Black- normal b + vg + b vg b + vg b vg b + vg + Sperm b vg Parental-type offspring Recombinant offspring Recombination frequency = 391 recombinants 2,300 total offspring  100 = 17% b vg b + vg b vg + Eggs Recombinant chromosomes

41 Mapping the Distance Between Genes Using Recombination Data: Scientific Inquiry Alfred Sturtevant, one of Morgan’s students, constructed a genetic map, an ordered list of the genetic loci along a particular chromosome Sturtevant predicted that the farther apart two genes are, the higher the probability that a crossover will occur between them and therefore the higher the recombination frequency Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

42 A linkage map is a genetic map of a chromosome based on recombination frequencies Distances between genes can be expressed as map units; one map unit, or centimorgan, represents a 1% recombination frequency Map units indicate relative distance and order, not precise locations of genes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

43 Fig RESULTS Recombination frequencies Chromosome 9%9.5% 17% bcnvg b = body color cn = cinnabar eyes (bright red) vg = vestigial wings

44 Genes that are far apart on the same chromosome can have a recombination frequency near 50% Such genes are physically linked, but genetically unlinked, and behave as if found on different chromosomes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

45 Sturtevant used recombination frequencies to make linkage maps of fruit fly genes Using methods like chromosomal banding, geneticists can develop cytogenetic maps of chromosomes Cytogenetic maps indicate the positions of genes with respect to chromosomal features Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

46 Fig Mutant phenotypes Short aristae Black body Cinnabar eyes Vestigial wings Brown eyes Red eyes Normal wings Red eyes Gray body Long aristae (appendages on head) Wild-type phenotypes Map of Chromosome II Number of map units from Arista to each trait

47 Fig. 15-UN4 Egg Sperm P generation gametes CBACBA D E F D F E A B C e d f c b a d f e cbacba This F 1 cell has 2n = 6 chromosomes and is heterozygous for all six genes shown ( AaBbCcDdEeFf ). Red = maternal; blue = paternal. + Each chromosome has hundreds or thousands of genes. Four ( A, B, C, F ) are shown on this one. The alleles of unlinked genes are either on separate chromosomes (such as d and e ) or so far apart on the same chromosome ( c and f ) that they assort independently. Genes on the same chromo- some whose alleles are so close together that they do not assort independently (such as a, b, and c ) are said to be linked. Review

48 Concept 15.4: Alterations of chromosome number or structure cause some genetic disorders Large-scale chromosomal alterations often lead to spontaneous abortions (miscarriages) or cause a variety of developmental disorders Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

49 Abnormal Chromosome Number In nondisjunction, pairs of homologous chromosomes do not separate normally during meiosis As a result, one gamete receives two of the same type of chromosome, and another gamete receives no copy Nondisjunction can happen during meiosis I or meiosis II... See diagram Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

50 Fig Meiosis I (a) Nondisjunction of homologous chromosomes in meiosis I (b) Nondisjunction of sister chromatids in meiosis II Nondisjunction

51 Fig Meiosis I Nondisjunction (a) Nondisjunction of homologous chromosomes in meiosis I (b) Nondisjunction of sister chromatids in meiosis II Meiosis II Nondisjunction

52 Fig Meiosis I Nondisjunction (a) Nondisjunction of homologous chromosomes in meiosis I (b) Nondisjunction of sister chromatids in meiosis II Meiosis II Nondisjunction Gametes Number of chromosomes n + 1 n – 1 nn

53 Aneuploidy results from the fertilization of gametes in which nondisjunction occurred Offspring with this condition have an abnormal number of a particular chromosome Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

54 A monosomic zygote has only one copy of a particular chromosome (2n-1) A trisomic zygote has three copies of a particular chromosome (2n+1) – Example: Down Syndrome Individuals have an extra 21 st chromosome. Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

55 Polyploidy is a condition in which an organism has more than two complete sets of chromosomes – Triploidy (3n) is three sets of chromosomes – Tetraploidy (4n) is four sets of chromosomes Polyploidy is common in plants, but not animals (Ex: bananas (3n): wheat (6n) Polyploids are more normal in appearance than aneuploids Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

56 Fig The body cells of this rodent are tetraploid (4n). Apparently, one extra chromosome (as in Down Syndrome)disrupts genetic balance more than does an entire set of chromosome.

57 Alterations of Chromosome Structure Breakage of a chromosome (caused by errors in meiosis or damaging agents such as radiation) can lead to four types of changes in chromosome structure: – Deletion removes a chromosomal segment – Duplication repeats a segment (often occurs if a deleted fragment from one chromosome attaches to its sister chromatid) – Inversion reverses a segment within a chromosome (sometimes happens when a deleted fragment reattaches to the original chromosome, but in the reverse order – Translocation moves a segment from one chromosome to another nonhomologous chromosome Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

58 Fig Deletion A B C D E F G HA B C E F G H (a) (b) (c) (d) Duplication Inversion Reciprocal translocation A B C D E F G H A B C B C D E F G H A D C B E F G H M N O C D E F G H M N O P Q RA B P Q R

59 Human Disorders Due to Chromosomal Alterations Alterations of chromosome number and structure are associated with some serious disorders Some types of aneuploidy appear to upset the genetic balance less than others, resulting in individuals surviving to birth and beyond These surviving individuals have a set of symptoms, or syndrome, characteristic of the type of aneuploidy Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

60 Down Syndrome (Trisomy 21) Down syndrome is an aneuploid condition that results from three copies of chromosome 21 It affects about one out of every 700 children born in the United States The frequency of Down syndrome increases with the age of the mother, a correlation that has not been explained Autosomal trisomies of other chromosomes rarely survive. Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

61 Fig Down syndrome characteristics include characteristic facial features, short stature, heart defects, susceptibility to respiratory infections and mental retardation. Some are sexually underdeveloped or sterile.

62 Aneuploidy of Sex Chromosomes Nondisjunction of sex chromosomes produces a variety of aneuploid conditions which disrupt genetic balance less than autosomal nondisjunction. – Reason: Ycarries little information and extra copies of X become inactive as Barr bodies. Examples: – Klinefelter syndrome is the result of an extra chromosome in a male, producing XXY individuals. Testes are abnormally small and the man is sterile. XYY individuals are normal and tend to be taller than average. Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

63 – Females with trisomy X (XXX) are normal and can not be distinguished from XX females except by a karyotype – Monosomy X, called Turner syndrome, produces X0 females, who are sterile because their sex organs do not mature; it is the only known viable monosomy in humans

64 Disorders Caused by Structurally Altered Chromosomes The syndrome cri du chat (“cry of the cat”), results from a specific deletion in chromosome 5 A child born with this syndrome is mentally retarded, and has a catlike cry; individuals usually die in infancy or early childhood Certain cancers, including chronic myelogenous leukemia (CML), are caused by translocations of chromosomes Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

65 Fig Normal chromosome 9 Normal chromosome 22 Reciprocal translocation Translocated chromosome 9 Translocated chromosome 22 (Philadelphia chromosome) The “Philadelphia chromosome” is the identifying chromosome for diagnosing CML. It is the result of a large portion of #22 being exchanged with the tip of #9.

66 Concept 15.5: Some inheritance patterns are exceptions to the standard chromosome theory There are two normal exceptions to Mendelian genetics One exception involves genes located in the nucleus, and the other exception involves genes located outside the nucleus Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

67 Genomic Imprinting For a few mammalian traits, the phenotype depends on which parent passed along the alleles for those traits Such variation in phenotype is called genomic imprinting. This is different from sex linkage because most imprinted genes are on autosomes. Genomic imprinting involves the silencing of certain genes that are “stamped” with an imprint during gamete production Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

68 Fig Normal Igf2 allele is expressed Paternal chromosome Maternal chromosome Normal Igf2 allele is not expressed Mutant Igf2 allele inherited from mother (a) Homozygote Wild-type mouse (normal size) Mutant Igf2 allele inherited from father Normal size mouse (wild type) Dwarf mouse (mutant) Normal Igf2 allele is expressed Mutant Igf2 allele is expressed Mutant Igf2 allele is not expressed Normal Igf2 allele is not expressed (b) Heterozygotes Igf2 = insuline like growth factor 2 Note: Only the paternal allele is expressed.

69 Fig a Normal Igf2 allele is expressed Paternal chromosome Maternal chromosome (a) Homozygote Wild-type mouse (normal size) Normal Igf2 allele is not expressed

70 Fig b Mutant Igf2 allele inherited from mother Mutant Igf2 allele inherited from father Normal size mouse (wild type) Dwarf mouse (mutant) Normal Igf2 allele is expressed Mutant Igf2 allele is expressed Mutant Igf2 allele is not expressed Normal Igf2 allele is not expressed (b) Heterozygotes

71 It appears that imprinting is the result of the methylation (addition of –CH 3 ) of DNA Genomic imprinting is thought to affect only a small fraction of mammalian genes Most imprinted genes are critical for embryonic development Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

72 Inheritance of Organelle Genes Extranuclear genes (or cytoplasmic genes) are genes found in organelles in the cytoplasm Mitochondria, chloroplasts, and other plant plastids carry small circular DNA molecules Extranuclear genes are inherited maternally because the zygote’s cytoplasm comes from the egg The first evidence of extranuclear genes came from studies on the inheritance of yellow or white patches on leaves of an otherwise green plant Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

73 Fig The pattern of leaf coloration in certain plants depends on the ratio of wild type to mutant plastids in its various tissues.

74 The products of many mitochondrial genes help make up the protein complexes of the electron transport chain and ATP synthase. Some defects in mitochondrial genes prevent cells from making enough ATP and result in diseases that affect the muscular and nervous systems – For example, mitochondrial myopathy (which causes weakness, intolerance of exercise and muscle deterioration) is a mitochondrial disease. – Leber’s hereditary optic neuropathy (which causes sudden blindness in people years old) is the result of mutations that affect oxidative phosphorylation) Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

75 Fig. 15-UN5

76 Fig. 15-UN6

77 Fig. 15-UN7

78 Fig. 15-UN8

79 Fig. 15-UN9

80 You should now be able to: 1.Explain the chromosomal theory of inheritance and its discovery 2.Explain why sex-linked diseases are more common in human males than females 3.Distinguish between sex-linked genes and linked genes 4.Explain how meiosis accounts for recombinant phenotypes 5.Explain how linkage maps are constructed Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings

81 6.Explain how nondisjunction can lead to aneuploidy 7.Define trisomy, triploidy, and polyploidy 8.Distinguish among deletions, duplications, inversions, and translocations 9.Explain genomic imprinting 10.Explain why extranuclear genes are not inherited in a Mendelian fashion Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education Inc., publishing as Pearson Benjamin Cummings


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