Genes duplicated by polyploidy show unequal contributions to the transcriptome and organ-specific reciprocal silencing

@article{Adams2003GenesDB,
  title={Genes duplicated by polyploidy show unequal contributions to the transcriptome and organ-specific reciprocal silencing},
  author={Keith L. Adams and Richard C. Cronn and Ryan Percifield and Jonathan F. Wendel},
  journal={Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America},
  year={2003},
  volume={100},
  pages={4649 - 4654}
}
  • K. Adams, R. Cronn, J. Wendel
  • Published 28 March 2003
  • Biology
  • Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Most eukaryotes have genomes that exhibit high levels of gene redundancy, much of which seems to have arisen from one or more cycles of genome doubling. Polyploidy has been particularly prominent during flowering plant evolution, yielding duplicated genes (homoeologs) whose expression may be retained or lost either as an immediate consequence of polyploidization or on an evolutionary timescale. Expression of 40 homoeologous gene pairs was assayed by cDNA-single-stranded conformation… 

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