Brain-specific genes have identifier sequences in their introns.

@article{Milner1984BrainspecificGH,
  title={Brain-specific genes have identifier sequences in their introns.},
  author={Robert J. Milner and Floyd E. Bloom and Cary Lai and Richard Allen Lerner and J. Gregor Sutcliffe},
  journal={Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America},
  year={1984},
  volume={81 3},
  pages={713-7}
}
The 82-nucleotide identifier (ID) sequence is present in the rat genome in 1-1.5 X 10(5) copies and in cDNA clones of precursors of brain-specific mRNAs. One brain-specific gene contains more than one ID sequence in its introns. There is an excess of ID sequences to brain genes, and some ID sequences appear to have been inserted as mobile elements into other genetic locations. Therefore, brain genes contain ID sequences in their introns, but not all ID sequences are located in brain gene… CONTINUE READING

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