Advanced search×
×

Trends in Genetics

Print ISSN
0168-9525
Impact factor
11.364
Publisher
Sciencedirect
URL
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/journal/01689525
Usage rank
560
Article count
2853
Free count
18
Free percentage
0.00630915
PDFs via platforms
Proquest, Sciencedirect from 1985, Gale, Rcgp, Ingenta, and CSA

  1. Many G-protein-coupled receptors are encoded by retrogenes.

    Trends in Genetics 15(8):304 (1999) PMID 10431191

  2. Limbs are moving: where are they going?

    Trends in Genetics 14(6):229 (1998) PMID 9635406

    We have progressed from merely watching and playing with our toys to the more exciting activity of taking them apart. This progression is mainly due to the application of a number of new techniques that allow us not only to ablate gene function, but also to induce gene activity inappropriately in ti...
  3. Studies of populations and genetic diseases: mixing it up. Inherited disorders and their genes in different European populations, Acquafredd...

    Trends in Genetics 14(6):218 (1998) PMID 9635402

  4. An improved method to make sequential deletion mutants for DNA sequencing.

    Trends in Genetics 5(10):325 (1989) PMID 2609388

  5. Neocentromeres: a place for everything and everything in its place.

    Trends in Genetics 30(2):66 (2014) PMID 24342629 PMCID PMC3913482

    Centromeres are essential for chromosome inheritance and genome stability. Centromeric proteins, including the centromeric histone centromere protein A (CENP-A), define the site of centromeric chromatin and kinetochore assembly. In many organisms, centromeres are located in or near regions of repeti...
  6. Finding the lost treasures in exome sequencing data.

    Trends in Genetics 29(10):593 (2013) PMID 23972387 PMCID PMC3926691

    Exome sequencing is one of the most cost-efficient sequencing approaches for conducting genome research on coding regions. However, significant portions of the reads obtained in exome sequencing come from outside of the designed target regions. These additional reads are generally ignored, potential...
  7. Long noncoding RNAs in development and disease of the central nervous system.

    Trends in Genetics 29(8):461 (2013) PMID 23562612

    The central nervous system (CNS) is a complex biological system composed of numerous cell types working in concert. The intricate development and functioning of this highly ordered structure depends upon exquisite spatial and temporal control of gene expression in the cells comprising the CNS. Thus,...
  8. RNA-binding proteins in Mendelian disease.

    Trends in Genetics 29(5):318 (2013) PMID 23415593

    We focus here on two recent studies that uncovered the in vivo mRNA interactomes of human cells, jointly implicating over 1100 proteins in RNA binding. Surprisingly, over 350 of these RBPs had no prior RNA binding-related annotation or domain homology. The datasets also contain many proteins that, w...
  9. Editorial Board
    Author(s) unavailable

    Trends in Genetics 28(1):i (2012)

  10. Horizontal gene transfer between bacteria and animals

    Trends in Genetics 27(4):157 (2011) PMID 21334091 PMCID PMC3068243

    Horizontal gene transfer is increasingly described between bacteria and animals. Such transfers that are vertically inherited have the potential to influence the evolution of animals. One classic example is the transfer of DNA from mitochondria and chloroplasts to the nucleus after the acquisit...