The term Primatomorpha first appeared in the general scientific literature in 1991 (K.C. Beard) and 1992 (Kalandadze, Rautian). Major DNA sequence analyses of predominantly nuclear sequences (Murphy et al., 2001) support the Euarchonta hypothesis, while a major study investigating mitochondrial sequences supports a different tree topology (Arnason et al., 2002). A study investigating retrotransposon presence/absence data has claimed strong support for Euarchonta (Kriegs et al., 2007). Some interpretations of the molecular data link Primates and Dermoptera in a clade (mirorder) known as Primatomorpha, which is the sister of Scandentia. Primates probably split from the Dermoptera sister group 79.6 million years ago during the Cretaceous. Other interpretations link the Dermoptera and Scandentia together in a group called Sundatheria as the sister group of the primates.[2][3] Recent studies place Scandentia as sister of the Glires, invalidating Euarchonta.[4][5]. .mw-parser-output ...
The Royal Zoological Society of Scotland Annual Report for the Year ended 31st December 1965, p9: Among the most notable additions by birth within the Park were ... one Tupaia. The latter is particularly interesting as it is the only individual from eight separate births to survive the cannibalistic tendencies of the parents ...
The Primatomorpha are a mirorder of mammals containing two orders: the Dermoptera or colugos and the Primates (Plesiadapiformes, Tarsiiformes, Simiiformes). The term Primatomorpha first appeared in the general scientific literature in 1991 (K.C. Beard) and 1992 (Kalandadze, Rautian). Major DNA sequence analyses of predominantly nuclear sequences (Murphy et al., 2001) support the Euarchonta hypothesis, while a major study investigating mitochondrial sequences supports a different tree topology (Arnason et al., 2002). A study investigating retrotransposon presence/absence data has claimed strong support for Euarchonta (Kriegs et al., 2007). Some interpretations of the molecular data link Primates and Dermoptera in a clade (mirorder) known as Primatomorpha, which is the sister of Scandentia. Primates probably split from the Dermoptera sister group 79.6 million years ago during the Cretaceous. Other interpretations link the Dermoptera and Scandentia together in a group called Sundatheria as the ...
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We explored the topology of 18S and 28S rDNA units by fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH) in the karyotypes of thirteen species representatives from major groups of Primates and Tupaia minor (Günther, 1876) (Scandentia), in order to expand our knowledge of Primate genome reshuffling and to identify the possible dispersion mechanisms of rDNA sequences. We documented that rDNA probe signals were identified on one to six pairs of chromosomes, both acrocentric and metacentric ones. In addition, we examined the potential homology of chromosomes bearing rDNA genes across different species and in a wide phylogenetic perspective, based on the DAPI-inverted pattern and their synteny to human. Our analysis revealed an extensive variability in the topology of the rDNA signals across studied species. In some cases, closely related species show signals on homologous chromosomes, thus representing synapomorphies, while in other cases, signal was detected on distinct chromosomes, leading to species specific
We explored the topology of 18S and 28S rDNA units by fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH) in the karyotypes of thirteen species representatives from major groups of Primates and Tupaia minor (Günther, 1876) (Scandentia), in order to expand our knowledge of Primate genome reshuffling and to identify the possible dispersion mechanisms of rDNA sequences. We documented that rDNA probe signals were identified on one to six pairs of chromosomes, both acrocentric and metacentric ones. In addition, we examined the potential homology of chromosomes bearing rDNA genes across different species and in a wide phylogenetic perspective, based on the DAPI-inverted pattern and their synteny to human. Our analysis revealed an extensive variability in the topology of the rDNA signals across studied species. In some cases, closely related species show signals on homologous chromosomes, thus representing synapomorphies, while in other cases, signal was detected on distinct chromosomes, leading to species specific
To discover interordinal relationships of living and fossil placental mammals and the time of origin of placentals relative to the Cretaceous-Paleogene (K-Pg) boundary, we scored 4541 phenomic characters de novo for 86 fossil and living species. Combining these data with molecular sequences, we obtained a phylogenetic tree that, when calibrated with fossils, shows that crown clade Placentalia and placental orders originated after the K-Pg boundary. Many nodes discovered using molecular data are upheld, but phenomic signals overturn molecular signals to show Sundatheria (Dermoptera + Scandentia) as the sister taxon of Primates, a close link between Proboscidea (elephants) and Sirenia (sea cows), and the monophyly of echolocating Chiroptera (bats). Our tree suggests that Placentalia first split into Xenarthra and Epitheria; extinct New World species are the oldest members of Afrotheria.
The Euarchonta are a proposed grandorder of mammals containing four orders: the Scandentia or treeshrews, the Dermoptera or colugos, the extinct Plesiadapiformes, and the Primates. The term Euarchonta (Waddell et al. 1999, meaning true ancestors) appeared in 1999, when molecular evidence suggested that the morphology-based Archonta should be trimmed down to exclude Chiroptera (Waddell et al. 1999b). Further DNA sequence analyses (Madsen et al. 2001, Murphy et al., 2001 Waddell et al. 2001) supported the Euarchonta hypothesis. Despite multiple papers pointing out that some mitochondrial sequences showed unusual properties (particularly murid rodents and hedgehogs) and were likely distorting the overall tree (Sullivan and Swofford 1997, Waddell et al. 1999c), and despite Waddell et al. (2001) showing near total congruence of mtDNA-based and nuclear-based trees when such sequences were excluded, some authors continued to produce misleading trees (Arnason et al., 2002). A study investigating ...
In almost all species, the shoulder, elbow and wrist joints display biphasic angular movements during one step cycle for both symmetrical gaits and in-phase gaits (except for the wrist in Procavia and the shoulder in Tupaia; Fig. 2A,B). Phase relationships between different joints indicate that extensions in the shoulder, elbow and wrist joints are not synchronised. Flexion of all joints starts before touch-down, causing retraction of the segments. Flexion in the elbow joint reaches its maximum at 10-20 % of step duration (20-40 % of stance duration) (Fig. 2A,B), when the hand passes underneath the shoulder joint. Shoulder extension starts at midstance. The maximal dorsiflexion of the hand is reached at 65-70 % of stance duration. The second flexion of the shoulder joint coincides with the beginning of scapula protraction at the end of the stance phase. The elbow flexion initiates protraction of the forearms while maximum plantarflexion of the wrist joint occurs only in the first half of swing ...
In almost all species, the shoulder, elbow and wrist joints display biphasic angular movements during one step cycle for both symmetrical gaits and in-phase gaits (except for the wrist in Procavia and the shoulder in Tupaia; Fig. 2A,B). Phase relationships between different joints indicate that extensions in the shoulder, elbow and wrist joints are not synchronised. Flexion of all joints starts before touch-down, causing retraction of the segments. Flexion in the elbow joint reaches its maximum at 10-20 % of step duration (20-40 % of stance duration) (Fig. 2A,B), when the hand passes underneath the shoulder joint. Shoulder extension starts at midstance. The maximal dorsiflexion of the hand is reached at 65-70 % of stance duration. The second flexion of the shoulder joint coincides with the beginning of scapula protraction at the end of the stance phase. The elbow flexion initiates protraction of the forearms while maximum plantarflexion of the wrist joint occurs only in the first half of swing ...
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Diversity of lumbar transverse processes (LTP) serial homology and NLM morphology in therians. (A)-There is an independent laminapophysis (NLM) in Erinaceus (Eulipotyphla) that does not split at the thoraco-lumbar transition and is unrelated to the LTP. Erinaceomorphs have no pre-pararthrum on the last ribbed vertebra (post-pararthral dominance) and have a diapophysial LTP. (B)-Typical transition from tri-articulate rib to uni-articulate rib to LTP in Superorder Euarchontoglires. Note splitting of laminapophysis (NLM) (green), loss of the diarthrum (blue), and suppression of the post-pararthrum (orange) to yield a pre-pararthral base for parapophysial LTP (red)-drawing of Macaca (Primates). (C)-Post-pararthral dominance with anterior segmental frame shift in metatherians. (C1)-Diapophysial LTP with absence of prepararthrum and no participation of the post-pararthrum (orange). The last rib articulates only on the vertebra of the preceding segment. Note that the diarthrum transposes from dorsal to ...
ID D4ACJ1_RAT Unreviewed; 133 AA. AC D4ACJ1; DT 20-APR-2010, integrated into UniProtKB/TrEMBL. DT 20-APR-2010, sequence version 1. DT 22-NOV-2017, entry version 57. DE RecName: Full=40S ribosomal protein S24 {ECO:0000256,RuleBase:RU004383}; GN Name=LOC100363469 {ECO:0000313,Ensembl:ENSRNOP00000048903, GN ECO:0000313,RGD:2322976}; OS Rattus norvegicus (Rat). OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; OC Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Myomorpha; OC Muroidea; Muridae; Murinae; Rattus. OX NCBI_TaxID=10116 {ECO:0000313,Ensembl:ENSRNOP00000048903, ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000002494}; RN [1] {ECO:0000313,Ensembl:ENSRNOP00000048903, ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000002494} RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [LARGE SCALE GENOMIC DNA]. RC STRAIN=Brown Norway {ECO:0000313,Ensembl:ENSRNOP00000048903, RC ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000002494}; RX PubMed=15057822; DOI=10.1038/nature02426; RG Rat Genome Sequencing Project Consortium; RA Gibbs R.A., Weinstock G.M., Metzker M.L., ...
LOCUS XP_001001333 155 aa linear ROD 28-SEP-2012 DEFINITION PREDICTED: 60S ribosomal protein L23a-like [Mus musculus]. ACCESSION XP_001001333 VERSION XP_001001333.1 DBSOURCE REFSEQ: accession XM_001001333.1 KEYWORDS RefSeq. SOURCE Mus musculus (house mouse) ORGANISM Mus musculus Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Sciurognathi; Muroidea; Muridae; Murinae; Mus; Mus. COMMENT MODEL REFSEQ: This record is predicted by automated computational analysis. This record is derived from a genomic sequence (NT_187034) annotated using gene prediction method: GNOMON. Also see: Documentation of NCBIs Annotation Process ##Genome-Annotation-Data-START## Annotation Provider :: NCBI Annotation Status :: Full annotation Annotation Version :: Mus musculus Annotation Release 103 Annotation Pipeline :: NCBI eukaryotic genome annotation pipeline Annotation Method :: Best-placed RefSeq; Gnomon Features Annotated :: Gene; mRNA; CDS; ...
LOCUS BQ556324 483 bp mRNA linear EST 18-DEC-2010 DEFINITION H4039D12-3 NIA Mouse 7.4K cDNA Clone Set Mus musculus cDNA clone H4039D12 3', mRNA sequence. ACCESSION BQ556324 VERSION BQ556324.1 DBLINK BioSample: SAMN00170680 KEYWORDS EST. SOURCE Mus musculus (house mouse) ORGANISM Mus musculus Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Myomorpha; Muroidea; Muridae; Murinae; Mus; Mus. REFERENCE 1 (bases 1 to 483) AUTHORS VanBuren,V., Piao,Y., Dudekula,D.B., Qian,Y., Carter,M.G., Martin,P.R., Stagg,C.A., Bassey,U., Aiba,K., Hamatani,T., Kargul,G.J., Luo,A.G., Kelso,J., Hide,W. and Ko,M.S.H. TITLE Assembly, verification, and initial annotation of NIA 7.4K mouse cDNA clone set JOURNAL Genome Res. 12 (12), 1999-2003 (2002) PUBMED 12466305 COMMENT Other_ESTs: H4039D12-5 Contact: Yong Qian Laboratory of Genetics National Institute on Aging/National Institutes of Health 333 Cassell Drive, Suite 3000, Baltimore, MD ...
ID MOUSE11_PE1468 STANDARD; PRT; 285 AA. AC MOUSE11_PE1468; Q3UY44; DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 1, Created) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 2, Last sequence update) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 3, Last annotation update) DE SubName: Full=Putative uncharacterized protein; (MOUSE11.PE1468). GN Name=Zfp287; OS MUS MUSCULUS. OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Eumetazoa; Bilateria; Coelomata; Deuterostomia; OC Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Gnathostomata; Teleostomi; Euteleostomi; OC Sarcopterygii; Tetrapoda; Amniota; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; OC Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Sciurognathi; Muroidea; Muridae; OC Murinae; Mus. OX NCBI_TaxID=10090; RN [0] RP -.; RG -.; RL -.; CC -!- SEQ. DATA ORIGIN: Translated from the HOGENOM CDS MOUSE11.PE1468. CC Mus musculus chromosome 11 NCBIM37 sequence 1..121843856 annotated by CC Ensembl CC -!- ANNOTATIONS ORIGIN:Q3UY44_MOUSE CC -!- SIMILARITY: Contains 1 SCAN box domain. CC -!- GENE_FAMILY: HOG000234619 [ FAMILY / ALN / TREE ] DR ...
ID G3HQV8_CRIGR Unreviewed; 1929 AA. AC G3HQV8; DT 16-NOV-2011, integrated into UniProtKB/TrEMBL. DT 16-NOV-2011, sequence version 1. DT 07-JUN-2017, entry version 33. DE RecName: Full=Sodium channel protein {ECO:0000256,RuleBase:RU361132}; GN ORFNames=I79_013214 {ECO:0000313,EMBL:EGW00832.1}; OS Cricetulus griseus (Chinese hamster) (Cricetulus barabensis griseus). OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; OC Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Myomorpha; OC Muroidea; Cricetidae; Cricetinae; Cricetulus. OX NCBI_TaxID=10029 {ECO:0000313,EMBL:EGW00832.1, ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000001075}; RN [1] {ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000001075} RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [LARGE SCALE GENOMIC DNA]. RC STRAIN=CHO K1 cell line {ECO:0000313,Proteomes:UP000001075}; RX PubMed=21804562; DOI=10.1038/nbt.1932; RA Xu X., Nagarajan H., Lewis N.E., Pan S., Cai Z., Liu X., Chen W., RA Xie M., Wang W., Hammond S., Andersen M.R., Neff N., Passarelli B., RA Koh W., Fan H.C., Wang J., ...
ID MOUSE14_PE1374 STANDARD; PRT; 793 AA. AC MOUSE14_PE1374; Q9JLN6; Q5D070; Q8K5D2; Q8K5D3; DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 1, Created) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 2, Last sequence update) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 3, Last annotation update) DE RecName: Full=Disintegrin and metalloproteinase domain-containing protein DE 28; Short=ADAM 28; EC=3.4.24 -;AltName: Full=Thymic epithelial cell-ADAM; DE Short=TECADAM;Flags: Precursor; (MOUSE14.PE1374). GN Name=Adam28; OS MUS MUSCULUS. OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Eumetazoa; Bilateria; Coelomata; Deuterostomia; OC Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Gnathostomata; Teleostomi; Euteleostomi; OC Sarcopterygii; Tetrapoda; Amniota; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; OC Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Sciurognathi; Muroidea; Muridae; OC Murinae; Mus. OX NCBI_TaxID=10090; RN [0] RP -.; RG -.; RL -.; CC -!- SEQ. DATA ORIGIN: Translated from the HOGENOM CDS MOUSE14.PE1374. CC Mus musculus chromosome 14 NCBIM37 sequence 1..125194864 annotated by CC Ensembl CC -!- ANNOTATIONS ORIGIN:ADA28_MOUSE CC ...
cellular organisms; Eukaryota; Opisthokonta; Metazoa; Eumetazoa; Bilateria; Deuterostomia; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Gnathostomata; Teleostomi; Euteleostomi; Sarcopterygii; Dipnotetrapodomorpha; Tetrapoda; Amniota; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; Boreoeutheria; Euarchontoglires; Glires; Rodentia; Sciurognathi; Muroidea; Muridae; Murinae; ...
Maybe you just werent specific enough about competitions. Would they be things like track meets where we must shower afterwards? Would we be competing against other small mammals that can no doubt run faster than we can?. Maybe if you teased us with photos of the automobiles and the travel destinations you plan to award as prizes there would be more response.. Seriously though, I didnt comment because I was unsure of what you meant by competitions.. ...
Bene-Bac Pet Gel. 15 grams of live naturally occurring micro-organisms for dogs, cats and other small mammals subjected to changing environment, training, working, transporting or hand feeding.
Nuclear DNA intron sequences are increasingly used to investigate evolutionary relationships among closely related organisms. The phylogenetic usefulness of intron sequences at higher taxonomic levels has, however, not been firmly established and very few studies have used these markers to address evolutionary questions above the family level. In addition, the mechanisms driving intron evolution are not well understood. We compared DNA sequence data derived from three presumably independently segregating introns (THY, PRKC I and MGF) across 158 mammalian species. All currently recognized extant eutherian mammalian orders were included with the exception of Cingulata, Dermoptera and Scandentia. The total aligned length of the data was 6366 base pairs (bp); after the exclusion of autapomorphic insertions, 1511 bp were analyzed. In many instances the Bayesian and parsimony analyses were complementary and gave significant posterior probability and bootstrap support (,80) for the monophyly of ...
As for the boxy-ness, I actually tried to keep that to a minimum but I drew several cross-sections in the initial sketches to approximate the shape of the widest ribs. Some of Puertasauruss boxy look is due to the speculative row of osteoderms I put on it. As for Argyrosaurus I just gave it a deep, flat-sided rib-cage like many brachiosaurs and basal titanosaurs - only wider and bigger. Isisaurus seems to have the same sort of body design, and on the cirscumstantial side, its forelimb proportions are just a very exaggerated version of Argyrosaurus. (As strange as it seems, Argys humerus IS a good bit longer than his radius and ulna - and sadly theres not much else of him to compare with other dinosaurs ...
Until it does, the levels of dependence of naturally occurring rodent pheromones and other small mammal species upon olfactory communication cannot accurately be assessed. If odors are used for social purposes one might expect that the range of messages to be exchanged would be as large as the range of visual signals observed in social groups of large mammals. This is a point of fundamental importance that appears implicit in many recent writings on scent communication in mammal pheromones. The object of this chapter on pheromones is to review the existing evidence supporting this assumption and to illuminate the areas deserving the attention of ethologists and ecologists wherein further supporting evidence should be sought. Before considering the components of pheromone organization it would be expedient for us to generalize on the way of life of most small mammals. By far the greatest proportion live either beneath the surface of the ground, or actually on the surface itself. Those living well ...
Many households in the United States have at least one pet. No matter what kind of pet, there is going to be some kind of odor. Pet Odor can be difficult to get rid of. For some it is the bane of their existence. It is what they spend hours and lots of money trying to get rid of. No matter how much you keep up with the litter box or take the dog on walks, or whatever you need to do to keep as much pet odor out, there is still some left over scent that lingers in the house.. Pets have natural odors regardless of how well it is groomed and cared for. Cat odor can be particularly troublesome. In its dry state, cat urine becomes non-soluble salt crystals. These crystals become embedded into carpet, its padding and the wooden sub-floor beneath the carpet. When humidity is in the air, the cat odor becomes very prominent. Although usually not as strong, dog urine can also present major odor problems. Other small mammals and birds have their own distinctive odors that may be difficult to remove.. There ...
This category is for small animal practitioners (veterinarians and others) of complementary and alternative healing methods which are alternatives to the western scientific/medicine (allopathic) remedies. Small animals include dogs, cats and other small mammal companion animals, except horses and other large animals or livestock, birds, reptiles and amphibians. This category is intended for educative, service-oriented, non-commercial sites (although commercial sites with valuable educative content will be considered).
Exotic animals as pets in texas. According to the american veterinary medical association, more people own exotic or specialty pets now than they ever have. Bears, monkeys, wolves, and other live game animals alaska is one of many states that regulate exotic animal ownership through permits. Please let us know if youd like us to bring any particular animal(s) to one of these shows. All exotic animals for sale are here, unusual pets store, chinchilla, degus, hedgehog, guinea pig, rabbit, ferret, mice, hamsters, and many other small mammals Small pet foxes that can live indoors. We provide you the best trained breeds. Looking for exotic animals for sale in texas for sale in texas? List your animal for sale here. For example, a hedgehog in texas would be considered an exotic animal, but in the hedgehogs native country, it would be considered wildlife. Janda exotics animal ranch is a state and federally licensed private zoo and professional zoological breeding facility proudly located in ...
[T]he word mouse … comes originally from the Sanskrit mush derived from a verb meaning to steal. … Mice and rats, through their voracious activities in grain larders and as carriers of disease, inflicted considerable losses in food and lives upon ancient civilizations. H. C. Morse III(p6) A very obvious gap in our understanding of human genome evolution lies in the complete absence of any mapping data from the eutherian orders most dis- tantly related to man, particularly the edentates. We would urge anyone with an interest in the genetics of the aardvark and the armadillo to consider a unique mapping
[T]he word mouse … comes originally from the Sanskrit mush derived from a verb meaning to steal. … Mice and rats, through their voracious activities in grain larders and as carriers of disease, inflicted considerable losses in food and lives upon ancient civilizations. H. C. Morse III(p6) A very obvious gap in our understanding of human genome evolution lies in the complete absence of any mapping data from the eutherian orders most dis- tantly related to man, particularly the edentates. We would urge anyone with an interest in the genetics of the aardvark and the armadillo to consider a unique mapping
@knuckelhead the 400000 series should be a Intek V-twin 1. Place cylinder head gasket over alignment dowels on cylinder block. 2. Install cylinder head assembly. Torque head bolts in sequence shown to 220 in. lbs. (25 Nm). Here is the diagram to show the pattern - Briggs and Stratton motor
This tour brings you up close with all the big and small primates of Africa in their natural habitats. Chimpanzees, monkeys, baboons in Kibale & Chambura gorge, as well as mountain gorillas in Bwindi.
The tree shrew (Tupaia belangeri) diverges from the primate order (Primates) and is classified as a separate taxonomic group of mammals - Scandentia. It has been suggested that the tree shrew can be used as an animal model for studying human diseases; however, the genomic sequence of the tree shrew …
Abstract: Tupaia belangeri are small mammals with a squirrel-like appearance; they were formerly classified under the primates order despite the lack of derived features characteristic of primates. Given that T. belangeri are easy to raise, cheap to maintain, and have a small body size, a high reproductive rate, and close affinity to primates, these animals would be used as an alternative to primates in biomedical research. Three-month old T. belangeri chineses were infected with enterovirus 71 (EV71) via three different routes, namely, oral administration, nasal dripping, and tail intravenous injection, to study the infection in infant T. belangeri and find a feasible scheme to make them an ideal animal model of EV71 in place of primates. Daily activities were regularly observed, body temperatures were measured, and blood tests were conducted. Blood and fecal samples were regularly collected. The infection was examined via the neutralizing antibody test, reverse transcription polymerase chain ...
This is the first release of the low-coverage 2X assembly of the northern treeshrew(Tupaia belangeri). The genome sequencing and assembly is provided by the Broad Institute. The N50 size is the length such that 50% of the assembled genome lies in blocks of the N50 size or longer. The N50 length for supercontigs is 88.86 kb and is 2.97 kb for contigs. The total number of bases in supercontigs is 3.66 Gb and in contigs is 2.14 Gb. ...
ID Z69719; SV 1; linear; genomic DNA; STD; HUM; 33760 BP. XX AC Z69719; XX DT 26-FEB-1996 (Rel. 46, Created) DT 18-JAN-2007 (Rel. 90, Last updated, Version 6) XX DE Human DNA sequence from clone XX-CNFG9 on chromosome 16 XX KW C16orf33; HTG; POLR3K; RHBDF1. XX OS Homo sapiens (human) OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; OC Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; OC Homo. XX RN [1] RP 1-33760 RA Kershaw J.; RT ; RL Submitted (16-JAN-2007) to the EMBL/GenBank/DDBJ databases. RL Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute, Hinxton, Cambridgeshire, CB10 1SA, UK. RL E-mail enquiries: [email protected] Clone requests: RL [email protected] XX DR EMBL-JOIN; Z69720. DR GDB; 11502921. XX CC -------------- Genome Center CC Center: Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute CC Center code: SC CC Web site: http://www.sanger.ac.uk CC Contact: [email protected] CC -------------- CC CC This sequence was finished as follows unless otherwise noted: all ...
ID AF129756; SV 1; linear; genomic DNA; STD; HUM; 184666 BP. XX AC AF129756; XX DT 12-MAR-1999 (Rel. 59, Created) DT 14-NOV-2006 (Rel. 89, Last updated, Version 5) XX DE Homo sapiens MSH55 gene, partial cds; and CLIC1, DDAH, G6b, G6c, G5b, G6d, DE G6e, G6f, BAT5, G5b, CSK2B, BAT4, G4, Apo M, BAT3, BAT2, AIF-1, 1C7, LST-1, DE LTB, TNF, and LTA genes, complete cds. XX KW . XX OS Homo sapiens (human) OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; OC Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; OC Homo. XX RN [1] RP 1-184666 RX DOI; 10.1101/gr.1736803. RX PUBMED; 14656967. RA Xie T., Rowen L., Aguado B., Ahearn M.E., Madan A., Qin S., Campbell R.D., RA Hood L.; RT Analysis of the gene-dense major histocompatibility complex class III RT region and its comparison to mouse; RL Genome Res. 13(12):2621-2636(2003). XX RN [2] RP 1-184666 RA Rowen L., Madan A., Qin S., Shaffer T., James R., Ratcliffe A., Abbasi N., RA Dickhoff R., Loretz C., ...
Glires (Latin glīrēs, dormouse) ialah satu klad yang terdiri daripada rodensia ([tikus]], tupai dsb.) dan lagomorfa (arnab dan pika). Hipotesis bahawa rodensia dan lagomorfa membentuk satu kelompok monofiletik telah sekian lama diperdebatkan berdasarkan bukti morfologi, tetapi kajian morfologi terkini kuat menyokong Glires sebagai monofili (Meng and Wyss, 2001; Meng et al., 2003), terutamanya penemuan bahan fossil baru ahli-ahli basal dalam Glires, terutaman genus-genus Mimotona, Gomphos, Heomys, Matutinia, Rhombomylus, dan Sinomylus, yang telah membantu merapatkan jurang antara rodensia dan lagomorfa biasa (Meng et al., 2003; Asher et al., 2005). Data yang berdasarkan DNA nukleus menyokong Glires sebagai saudara kepada Euarchonta untuk membentuk Euarchontoglires (Murphy et al. and Madsen et al. 2001), tetapi sesetengah data genetik dari kedua-dua DNA nukleus dan mitokondrium kurang menyokongnya (Arnason et al. 2002). Kajian yang menyelidik data kehadiran/ketiadaan retrotransposon pula sebulat ...
Streamside salamanders are members of the Mole-salamander family (Ambystomatidae), so called because of their habit of living in mole (and other small mammal) tunnels, often up to a few meters under ground. Related species include marbled salamanders (A. opacum), spotted .salamanders (A. maculatum), and Jefferson salamanders (A. jeffersonianum). In latin, Amby means a cup and stoma means mouth. This refers to their wide cup-shaped mouths designed for gobbling up invertebrates and maybe the other larval amphibians that they eat when they themsleves are larvae. (These wide mouths also make them look like theyre constantly grinning.) Most of their adult lives (perhaps 6-15 years), are spent underground in well defined territories. The other mole salamanders are known to partake in mass migrations during breeding season in which each individual crawls out of his/her mole tunnel to walk hundreds of meters downhill to a particular breeding pond. After a week or so, the salamanders disperse from ...
A lot of people have ferrets as pets. But can they eat guinea pig food? The short answer is no. Ferrets are not permitted to eat guinea pig food. Guinea pigs and many other small mammals (such as rats) are rodent family members, and ferrets should avoid rodent-type food. Ferrets are strict meat-eaters. That means … Read more. ...
Diphenhydramine (brand name: Benadryl®, Vetadryl®, Banophen®, Genahist®, Diphenhist®, Unisom®, Sominex ®) is an antihistamine used in cats, dogs, ferrets and other small mammals, birds, horses, and cattle to treat allergic reactions, motion sickness, and vomiting. It is also used as a mild sedative, and is one of the therapies for mast cell tumors.. Its use in small and large animals to treat allergic reactions and other conditions is off label or extra label. Many drugs are commonly prescribed for off label use in veterinary medicine. In these instances, follow your veterinarians directions and cautions very carefully as their direction may be significantly different from those on the label.. ...
Rats are various medium sized rodents. True rats are members of the genus Rattus, the most important of which to humans are the black rat, Rattus rattus, and the brown rat, R. norvegicus. Many members of other rodent genera and families are also called rats and share many characteristics with true rats. A rat has an average life span of 2-3 years.. Rats are distinguished from mice by their size; rats generally have bodies longer than 12 cm (5 in).. Species and description. The best-known rat species are the Black Rat Rattus rattus and the Brown Rat R. norvegicus. The group is generally known as the Old World rats or true rats, and originated in Asia. Rats are bigger than most Old World mice, which are their relatives, but seldom weigh over 500 grams (1 lb) in the wild.. The term rat is also used in the names of other small mammals which are not true rats. Examples include the North American pack rats, a number of species loosely called kangaroo rats, and others. Rats such as the Bandicoot ...
If you have read any of this blog, you know that Im fascinated by all sorts of strange fossils. I have done my share of novice fossil hunting, but I dont get many opportunities to find really unique fossils.. Well, theres a very recent form of fossil hunting that I have gotten to partake in to some small extent, and I can do it while sitting in front of a computer screen! With some computer skills and some knowledge of animal genomes it isnt difficult to join this hunt for fossils inside the genome of living organisms.. Just like hunting for fossils in rocks though, most genomic fossils really arent that unusual. However, a recently discovered fossil caught my attention. Scientists have dug-up the ancient remains of a herpes simplex virus in the genome of a small primate. While not found in the human genome, our genomes do contain huge numbers of similar fossils which have been uncovered and investigated. Lets spend a moment exploring these molecular fossils and this herpes fossil in ...
Kenning, MS, Gentle, Alexander and McBrien, NA 2004, Expression and cDNA sequence of matrix metalloproteinase-2 (MMP-2) in a mammalian model of human disease processes: Tupaia belangeri., DNA Sequence: Journal of DNA Mapping, Sequencing, and Analysis, vol. 15, no. 5-6, pp. 332-337, doi: 10.1080/10425170400012925. ...
The UF College of Liberal Arts and Sciences constitutes the intellectual core of the university. Its principal mission is to lead the academic quest to understand our place in the universe, and to help shape our society and environment.
Short interspersed elements (SINEs) are ubiquitous components of eukaryotic genomes. SINEs are composite transposable elements that are mobilized by non-long terminal repeat (non-LTR) retrotransposons, also called long interspersed elements (LINEs). The 3′ part of SINEs usually originated from that of counterpart non-LTR retrotransposons. The 5′ part of SINEs mostly originated from small RNA genes. SINE1 is a group of SINEs whose 5′ part originated from 7SL RNA, and is represented by primate Alu and murine B1. Well-defined SINE1 has been found only from Euarchontoglires, a group of mammals, in contrast to the wide distribution of SINE2, which has a tRNA-derived sequence, from animals to plants to protists. Both Alu and B1 are mobilized by L1-type non-LTR retrotransposons, which are the only lineage of autonomous non-LTR retrotransposons active in these mammalian lineages. Here a new lineage of SINE1 is characterized from the seashore hagfish Eptatretus burgeri genome. This SINE1 family, designated
ID HBB_HUMAN Reviewed; 147 AA. AC P68871; A4GX73; B2ZUE0; P02023; Q13852; Q14481; Q14510; Q45KT0; AC Q549N7; Q6FI08; Q6R7N2; Q8IZI1; Q9BX96; Q9UCD6; Q9UCP8; Q9UCP9; DT 21-JUL-1986, integrated into UniProtKB/Swiss-Prot. DT 23-JAN-2007, sequence version 2. DT 15-JUN-2010, entry version 88. DE RecName: Full=Hemoglobin subunit beta; DE AltName: Full=Hemoglobin beta chain; DE AltName: Full=Beta-globin; DE Contains: DE RecName: Full=LVV-hemorphin-7; GN Name=HBB; OS Homo sapiens (Human). OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; OC Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; OC Catarrhini; Hominidae; Homo. OX NCBI_TaxID=9606; RN [1] RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [GENOMIC DNA]. RX MEDLINE=77126403; PubMed=1019344; RA Marotta C., Forget B., Cohen-Solal M., Weissman S.M.; RT Nucleotide sequence analysis of coding and noncoding regions of human RT beta-globin mRNA.; RL Prog. Nucleic Acid Res. Mol. Biol. 19:165-175(1976). RN [2] RP NUCLEOTIDE SEQUENCE [GENOMIC DNA]. RX ...
ID X65921; SV 1; linear; genomic DNA; STD; HUM; 2016 BP. XX AC X65921; S45242; XX DT 13-MAY-1992 (Rel. 31, Created) DT 14-NOV-2006 (Rel. 89, Last updated, Version 7) XX DE H.sapiens fau 1 gene XX KW fau 1 gene. XX OS Homo sapiens (human) OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; OC Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; OC Homo. XX RN [1] RP 1-2016 RA Kas K.; RT ; RL Submitted (29-APR-1992) to the EMBL/GenBank/DDBJ databases. RL K. Kas, University of Antwerp, Dept of Biochemistry T3.22, RL Universiteitsplein 1, 2610 Wilrijk, BELGIUM XX RN [2] RP 1-2016 RX DOI; 10.1016/0006-291X(92)91286-Y. RX PUBMED; 1326960. RA Kas K., Michiels L., Merregaert J.; RT Genomic structure and expression of the human fau gene: encoding the RT ribosomal protein S30 fused to a ubiquitin-like protein; RL Biochem. Biophys. Res. Commun. 187(2):927-933(1992). XX DR GDB; 191789. DR GDB; 191790. DR GDB; 354872. DR GDB; 4590236. XX FH Key ...
ID D00596; SV 1; linear; genomic DNA; STD; HUM; 18596 BP. XX AC D00596; XX DT 17-JUL-1991 (Rel. 28, Created) DT 07-DEC-2007 (Rel. 94, Last updated, Version 6) XX DE Homo sapiens gene for thymidylate synthase, complete cds. XX KW . XX OS Homo sapiens (human) OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; OC Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; OC Homo. XX RN [1] RP 1-18596 RX PUBMED; 2243092. RA Kaneda S., Nalbantoglu J., Takeishi K., Shimizu K., Gotoh O., Seno T., RA Ayusawa D.; RT Structural and functional analysis of the human thymidylate synthase RT gene; RL J Biol Chem 265(33):20277-20284(1990). XX DR Ensembl-Gn; ENSG00000176890; Homo_sapiens. DR Ensembl-Tr; ENST00000323274; Homo_sapiens. DR GDB; 163670. DR GDB; 182340. XX CC These data kindly submitted in computer readable form by: CC Sumiko Kaneda CC National Institute of Genetics CC 1111 Yata CC Mishima 411 CC Japan XX FH Key Location/Qualifiers FH FT source 1..18596 ...
LOCUS BC007682 1933 bp mRNA linear HUM 15-JUL-2006 DEFINITION Homo sapiens STAM binding protein, mRNA (cDNA clone MGC:3546 IMAGE:3619837), complete cds. ACCESSION BC007682 VERSION BC007682.1 KEYWORDS MGC. SOURCE Homo sapiens (human) ORGANISM Homo sapiens Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; Homo. REFERENCE 1 (bases 1 to 1933) AUTHORS Strausberg,R.L., Feingold,E.A., Grouse,L.H., Derge,J.G., Klausner,R.D., Collins,F.S., Wagner,L., Shenmen,C.M., Schuler,G.D., Altschul,S.F., Zeeberg,B., Buetow,K.H., Schaefer,C.F., Bhat,N.K., Hopkins,R.F., Jordan,H., Moore,T., Max,S.I., Wang,J., Hsieh,F., Diatchenko,L., Marusina,K., Farmer,A.A., Rubin,G.M., Hong,L., Stapleton,M., Soares,M.B., Bonaldo,M.F., Casavant,T.L., Scheetz,T.E., Brownstein,M.J., Usdin,T.B., Toshiyuki,S., Carninci,P., Prange,C., Raha,S.S., Loquellano,N.A., Peters,G.J., Abramson,R.D., Mullahy,S.J., Bosak,S.A., McEwan,P.J., ...
ID X65923; SV 1; linear; mRNA; STD; HUM; 518 BP. XX AC X65923; XX DT 13-MAY-1992 (Rel. 31, Created) DT 18-APR-2005 (Rel. 83, Last updated, Version 11) XX DE H.sapiens fau mRNA XX KW fau gene. XX OS Homo sapiens (human) OC Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; OC Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; OC Homo. XX RN [1] RP 1-518 RA Michiels L.M.R.; RT ; RL Submitted (29-APR-1992) to the INSDC. RL L.M.R. Michiels, University of Antwerp, Dept of Biochemistry, RL Universiteisplein 1, 2610 Wilrijk, BELGIUM XX RN [2] RP 1-518 RX PUBMED; 8395683. RA Michiels L., Van der Rauwelaert E., Van Hasselt F., Kas K., Merregaert J.; RT fau cDNA encodes a ubiquitin-like-S30 fusion protein and is expressed as RT an antisense sequence in the Finkel-Biskis-Reilly murine sarcoma virus; RL Oncogene 8(9):2537-2546(1993). XX DR Ensembl-Gn; ENSG00000149806; Homo_sapiens. DR Ensembl-Tr; ENST00000279259; Homo_sapiens. DR Ensembl-Tr; ENST00000434372; ...
LOCUS BR000000 2000 bp mRNA linear HUM 17-SEP-2006 DEFINITION TPA_exp: Homo sapiens GAPD gene for glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase, complete cds. ACCESSION BR000000 VERSION BR000000.1 KEYWORDS Third Party Data; TPA; TPA:experimental. SOURCE Homo sapiens (human) ORGANISM Homo sapiens Eukaryota; Metazoa; Chordata; Craniata; Vertebrata; Euteleostomi; Mammalia; Eutheria; Euarchontoglires; Primates; Haplorrhini; Catarrhini; Hominidae; Homo. REFERENCE 1 (bases 1 to 2000) AUTHORS Mishima,H. and Shizuoka,T. TITLE Direct Submission JOURNAL Submitted (30-NOV-2005) to the DDBJ/EMBL/GenBank databases. Contact:Hanako Mishima National Institute of Genetics, DNA Data Bank of Japan; Yata 1111, Mishima, Shizuoka 411-8540, Japan REFERENCE 2 AUTHORS Mishima,H., Shizuoka,T. and Fuji,I. TITLE Glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase of human JOURNAL TPA Biol Chem 10, 50-59 (2006) COMMENT PRIMARY TPA_SPAN PRIMARY_IDENTIFIER PRIMARY_SPAN COMP 1-1000 ZZ000001.1 50001-51000 101-200 ZZ000003.1 1-100 501-600 ...
Household pets, such as dogs and especially cats, can get plague themselves or carry infected fleas home to their owners. In rare instances, plague can be transmitted to people from cats sick with plague.. Keeping cats indoors is the best way to protect them from getting plague, said Drager. Pet owners should also discuss with their veterinarians the best way to protect pets from fleas.. Related: Colorado health officials warn of plague positive fleas in La Plata County prairie dog burrow. Plague occurs naturally in Colorado and is an infectious disease spread by fleas to wild rodents and other small mammals, such as, squirrels, rats, prairie dogs, and rabbits. Bubonic plague is the most common form of plague and occurs after a bite from an infected flea. Plague can spread to humans when infected fleas from squirrels, prairie dogs, and other wild rodents bite a human.. Symptoms of plague include high fever, extreme fatigue, and painful swollen lymph nodes (called bubos). Anyone observing ...
Ferrets have had a very long history beside man, possibly even dating back to 450 BC, although they only became popular as common pets within the last 100 years. The term ferret is one we use to describe clearing a hole or rummaging through a space, both of which are attributes to these domesticated polecats. Ferrets have been used as hunters, mousers, vermin control, and companion pets. Brought to the United States on boats in the eighteenth century, ferrets were used by early settlers to hunt rabbits or other small mammals. The USDA recommended the use of ferrets for vermin control. A farmer could call their local ferretmeister to unleash ferrets on the property, where they would chase the vermin out toward dogs or humans to dispatch. When rodenticides became popular, this practice died out.. Ferrets were also used as transporters. Due to their anatomy and willingness to run through long, dark tunnels, they were ideal in transporting cables through long pipes. Oilmen in the North Sea, ...
Therians are also people who believe themselves to be partly composed of some element of other living creatures personalities. This is similar to the otherkin subculture. Both of these terms (therian in the second usage, and otherkin) are very recent, and have been popularized by the internet. In 1996 the term therianthropy was just coming into use because some felt lycanthropy was wolf-centric and wanted something to include other species. Therian is a shortened version of therianthropy, a term originally meaning the study of mythological human/animal hybrids, but was appropriated by the therian movement. The term therian became popular during the early 21st century. There is, of course, no scientific explanation for how individual humans could share similar brain patterns or a split-personality with a vastly different creature, or how the soul of an animal (which is a non-verifiable concept in any case) could inhabit the body of a human being. While humans certainly share ...
The future of them all is in the hands of one primate..... us. Chris Packham BBCs natural history unit recently aired a three part series exploring the world of our closest living relatives, the Primate order, so rightly names Primates. Despite only being three hour long episodes the series presenting breathtaking, and in some places…
Siamangs are apes and one of our closest living relatives. The Smithsonian Institutions Division of Mammals ( http://vertebrates.si.edu/mammals/ ) houses many siamangs in its scientific collections.
Siamangs are apes and one of our closest living relatives. The Smithsonian Institutions Division of Mammals ( http://vertebrates.si.edu/mammals/ ) houses many siamangs in its scientific collections.