Genetics Lectures

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    Biology 1A - Lecture 25: Human Genetics and Epigenetics

    50:48

    General Biology Lecture

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    Genetics Video Lecture

    15:02

    Takes notes as you watch this video on Gregor Mendel and basic inheritance.

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    Genetics Part 1

    58:57

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    Genetics as Revolution - 2015 JBS Haldane Lecture with Alison Woollard

    1:5:15

    The ideas of genetics are revolutionary. Today, technology is galvanising disruptive change in our understanding and ability to intervene with nature itself. What can we change, and should we?
    Professor Alison Woollard presents the 2015 Genetics Society JBS Haldane Lecture.

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    It is an everyday observation that the offspring of elephants are elephants and the offspring of humans are humans. Our biology is, quite literally, written in our DNA, and the copying and transmission of this genetic information is the most extraordinary process on earth.

    The ideas of genetics are revolutionary, from Mendel’s perfect 19th century description of the mechanism of heredity, through the molecular revolutions of the 20th century to the present day. Today, new technologies are galvanising disruptive change, not only in our understanding of biology, but in our ability to intervene in the very nature of life itself. What can we change? How? Why? And indeed, should we meddle at all?

    “The bravest”, said Thucydides, “Are surely those who have the clearest vision of what is before them, glory and danger alike, and yet notwithstanding, go out to meet it”. See if you agree.

    Find out more about the JBS Haldane Lectures on the Genetics Society website:

    Watch Alison Woollard’s 2013 CHRISTMAS LECTURES:

    Alison Woollard is an Associate Professor in the Department of Biochemistry at the University of Oxford where she is also a Fellow of Hertford College, Oxford. She gave the 2013 CHRISTMAS LECTURES, 'Life Fantastic'

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    Biology 1A - Lecture 14: Microbial Genetics and evolution-ch

    50:02

    General Biology Lecture

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    Linkage and Recombination, Genetic maps | MIT 7.01SC Fundamentals of Biology

    38:55

    Linkage and Recombination, Genetic maps
    Instructor: Eric Lander
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    Biology Lecture - 58 - Genetics

    7:16

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    NCERT BIOLOGY LECTURES GENETICS MONO AND DIHYBRID CROSS

    52:01

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    4. Molecular Genetics I

    1:33:35

    (April 5, 2010) Robert Sapolsky makes interdisciplinary connections between behavioral biology and molecular genetic influences. He relates protein synthesis and point mutations to microevolutionary change, and discusses conflicting theories of gradualism and punctuated equilibrium and the influence of epigenetics on development theories.

    Stanford University


    Stanford Department of Biology


    Stanford University Channel on YouTube

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    Virology Lectures 2016 #3: Genomes and Genetics

    1:10:47

    There are billions and billions of viruses on Earth, but only seven different types of viral genome. In this lecture we go over each genome type and trace the pathway to mRNA. We discuss the largest and smallest genomes, what is and is not encoded in the genome, and how to manipulate the genome to study viruses and make them into vectors for therapy.

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    Genetics lecture 9 | Sex chromosome and sex determination

    9:24

    Genetics lecture 9- This lecture explains about sex chromosome and sex determination mechanisms in different animals.
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    AIPMT Crash course lecture on genetics-blood group by siddharth sanghvi

    1:54:26

    AIPMT AIEEE AIIMS AFMC MPPMT JIPMER BHU RPMT DPMT CPMT PUJ PMT LECTURES BY SIDDHARTH SANGHVI

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    Genetics of Human Origins and Adaptation

    58:33

    Bones, Stones, and Genes: The Origin of Modern Humans.
    Genetics of Human Origins and Adaptation
    The second lecture of the Holiday Lectures on Science 2011 series by Howard Hughes Medical Institute.
    Lecture given by Sarah A. Tishkoff

    Genetic evidence shows that humans evolved in Africa and continue to evolve.

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    Genetics, epigenetics and disease

    1:17:03

    Royal Society GlaxoSmithKline Prize Lecture given by Professor Adrian Bird CBE FMedSci FRS on Tuesday 22 January 2013.

    Adrian Bird CBE FMedSci FRS is the Buchanan Chair of Genetics at the University of Edinburgh.

    The human genome sequence has been available for more than a decade, but its significance is still not fully understood. While most human genes have been identified, there is much to learn about the DNA signals that control them. This lecture described an unusually short DNA sequence, just two base pairs long, CG, which occurs in several chemically different forms. Defects in signalling by CG are implicated in disease. For example, the autism spectrum disorder Rett syndrome is caused by loss of a protein that reads methylated CG and affects the activity of genes.

    The Royal Society GlaxoSmithKline Prize Lecture is awarded for original contributions to medical and veterinary sciences published within ten years from the date of the award.

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    Rhind Lectures 2015 Archaeology and Genetics Panel Discussion

    1:48:15

    Professor Mary Bownes, University of Edinburgh, chairs an international panel, including Professor Keith Dobney, University of Aberdeen, Dr Greger Larson, University of Oxford, Dr Eva-Maria Geigl, CNRS University Paris 7, and Professor Ian Barnes, Natural History Museum.

    Genetics is providing new areas of research for archaeology. But how should we engage with both the process and the resultant data? Do the traditional archaeological approaches to individuals and groups, mobility and adaptation, and above all, identity, readily combine with genetics? Are current archaeological field techniques, skills and infrastructure fit for purpose? How should archaeology constructively interact with this brave new world?

    Sponsored by AOC Archaeology Group and supported by Historic Scotland, the RSE and University of Edinburgh

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    Colorblindness Genetics Example

    11:45

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    Basic genetics terms and symbols

    5:54

    This video reviews the basic terminology that you will need to know very well before attending Lectures 8 and 9.

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    Medical Genetics- Autosomal Dominant Disorders Video Lecture

    12:53

    This video lecture is the part of the lecture on single gene disorder or Mendelian disorder (inheritance). The lecture contains the classification of genetic disorder and then the detailed explanation of the autosomal dominant disorder. Explanations of facts with pedigree and the genetic risk assessment in different possible cases of gamete fusion and large numbers of examples are also incorporated. This may be useful for those preparing for USMLE and other licensing and entrance examinations.

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    Nepal

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    20. Human Genetics, SNPs, and Genome Wide Associate Studies

    1:17:57

    MIT 7.91J Foundations of Computational and Systems Biology, Spring 2014
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    Instructor: David Gifford

    This lecture by Prof. David Gifford is on human genetics. He covers how scientists discover variation in the human genome. He discusses how to prioritize variants based on their importance. And then covers how to prove causation, not just correlation.

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    Lecture 2 Developmental Genetics

    36:39

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    11B - Mitochondrial genetics

    12:05

    11B.mp4 This is Lecture 11B of the free online course Useful Genetics Part 2. All of the lectures are on YouTube in the Useful Genetics library. Register for the full course here:

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    Lec 6 | MIT 7.012 Introduction to Biology, Fall 2004

    51:01

    Genetics 1 (Prof. Eric Lander)

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    Introduction to Population Genetics - Lynn Jorde

    1:28:27

    April 9, 2014 - Current Topics in Genome Analysis 2014
    A lecture series covering contemporary areas in genomics and bioinformatics. More:

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    Sum and Product Rule in Genetics

    16:06

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    Biology 1B - Lecture 19: Population Genetics

    48:19

    General Biology

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    Andrew Hessel - Coding Life: The Future of Genetic Engineering

    1:06

    Filmed on April 8th, 2016.

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    Genetics part 1 introduction to advanced genetics

    26:28

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    Mendelian inheritance was initially derived from the work of Gregor Johann Mendel published in 1865 and 1866 which was re-discovered in 1900. It was initially very controversial. When Mendel's theories were integrated with the Chromosome Theory of Inheritance by Thomas Hunt Morgan in 1915, they became the core of classical genetics.
    The laws of inheritance were derived by Gregor Mendel, a nineteenth-century Austrian monk conducting hybridization experiments in garden peas (Pisum sativum).[1] Between 1856 and 1863, he cultivated and tested some 5,000 pea plants. From these experiments, he deduced two generalizations which later became known as Mendel's Principles of Heredity or Mendelian inheritance. He described these principles in a two-part paper, Experiments on Plant Hybridization, that he read to the Natural History Society of Brno on February 8 and March 8, 1865, and which was published in 1866.[2]

    Mendel's conclusions were largely ignored. Although they were not completely unknown to biologists of the time, they were not seen as generally applicable, even by Mendel himself, who thought they only applied to certain categories of species or traits. A major block to understanding their significance was the importance attached by 19th-century biologists to the apparent blending of inherited traits in the overall appearance of the progeny, now known to be due to multigene interactions, in contrast to the organ-specific binary characters studied by Mendel.[1] In 1900, however, his work was re-discovered by three European scientists, Hugo de Vries, Carl Correns, and Erich von Tschermak. The exact nature of the re-discovery has been somewhat debated: De Vries published first on the subject, mentioning Mendel in a footnote, while Correns pointed out Mendel's priority after having read De Vries's paper and realizing that he himself did not have priority. De Vries may not have acknowledged truthfully how much of his knowledge of the laws came from his own work, or came only after reading Mendel's paper. Later scholars have accused Von Tschermak of not truly understanding the results at all.[1]

    Regardless, the re-discovery made Mendelism an important but controversial theory. Its most vigorous promoter in Europe was William Bateson, who coined the terms genetics and allele to describe many of its tenets. The model of heredity was highly contested by other biologists because it implied that heredity was discontinuous, in opposition to the apparently continuous variation observable for many traits. Many biologists also dismissed the theory because they were not sure it would apply to all species. However, later work by biologists and statisticians such as R. A. Fisher showed that if multiple Mendelian factors were involved in the expression of an individual trait, they could produce the diverse results observed. Thomas Hunt Morgan and his assistants later integrated the theoretical model of Mendel with the chromosome theory of inheritance, in which the chromosomes of cells were thought to hold the actual hereditary material, and created what is now known as classical genetics, which was extremely successful and cemented Mendel's place in history.

    Mendel's findings allowed other scientists to predict the expression of traits on the basis of mathematical probabilities. A large contribution to Mendel's success can be traced to his decision to start his crosses only with plants he demonstrated were true-breeding. He also only measured absolute (binary) characteristics, such as color, shape, and position of the offspring, rather than quantitative characteristics. He expressed his results numerically and subjected them to statistical analysis. His method of data analysis and his large sample size gave credibility to his data. He also had the foresight to follow several successive generations (f2, f3) of pea plants and record their variations. Finally, he performed test crosses (back-crossing descendants of the initial hybridization to the initial true-breeding lines) to reveal the presence and proportion of recessive characters. Source of the article published in description is Wikipedia. I am sharing their material. Copyright by original content developers of Wikipedia.
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    Genetics Lecture 1

    19:25

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    3. Genetic Engineering

    46:48

    Frontiers of Biomedical Engineering (BENG 100)

    Professor Saltzman introduces the elements of molecular structure of DNA such as backbone, base composition, base pairing, and directionality of nucleic acids. He describes the processes of DNA synthesis, transcription, RNA splicing, translation, and post-translational processing required to make a protein such as insulin from its genetic code (DNA). Professor Saltzman describes the genetic code. RNA interference is also discussed as a way to control gene expression, which can be applied as a new way to treat diseases.

    00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction
    01:35 - Chapter 2. Building Blocks of DNA
    11:17 - Chapter 3. Structure of DNA and RNA
    24:16 - Chapter 4. Central Dogma and DNA Synthesis
    35:15 - Chapter 5. Genetic Code and Protein Synthesis
    41:55 - Chapter 6. Control of Gene Expression

    Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website:

    This course was recorded in Spring 2008.

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    Law of segregation | genetics lecture 2

    4:35

    Mendelian law of segregation - This genetics lecture explains about the law of segregation
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    Genetics lecture 3 | Law of independent assortment

    6:42

    Genetics lecture 3 - This genetics lecture explains about the Mendelian law of independent assortment.
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    Lecture 9: Animal Genetics

    14:17

    I would like to welcome you to Lecture 9 of the subject “Future Farming Technologies”. This subject is a component of the BACHELOR OF AGRICULTURE AND TECHNOLOGY offered at both NMIT & Melbourne Polytechnic. Please visit our web site for further information on this subject and other courses that we offer, nmit.edu.au.

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    Genetic Engineering and Society, Lecture 1a, Honors Collegium 70A, UCLA

    51:44

    Course Description:
    Honors Collegium 70A: Genetic Engineering in Medicine, Agriculture, & Law is a class that examines the historical and scientific study of genetic engineering in medicine, agriculture, and law, including examination of social, ethical, and legal issues raised by new technology.

    About the Professor:
    Bob Goldberg is a plant molecular biologist who specializes in the area of plant gene expression. The goal of his research has been to understand how plant cells differentiate and how genes are activated selectively in specialized cell types during plant development. He has received UCLA Distinguished Teaching Awards from the Department of Biology and the Department of Molecular, Cell, and Developmental Biology, and was awarded the all-campus Luckmann Distinguished Teaching Award from the Academic Senate.

    Some clips and images may have been blurred or removed to avoid copyright infringement.

    * See all the UCLA Honors Collegium 70A: Genetic Engineering in Medicine, Agriculture, & Law classes in this series:
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    Biology 1A - Lecture 25: Human Genetics and Epigenetics

    50:55

    General Biology Lecture

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    Prof. George Church - The Future of Genetic Engineering

    1:12:07

    Filmed April 2016

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    Professor Philip Mitchell Lectures on the Genetics of Bipolar Disorder

    28:06

    I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (

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    31. Cancer 3

    50:36

    MIT 7.013 Introductory Biology, Spring 2011
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    Instructor: Tyler Jacks

    In this lecture, Professor Jacks continues the discussion on cancer genetics, followed by cancer therapies and prevention.

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    3 Mendelian Laws of Inheritance - Fundamentals of Genetics

    24:11

    Malvika Choudhary explains the fundamentals of genetics and three laws of Mendelian inheritance.
    1. Law of Dominance
    2. Law of Segregation
    3. Law of Independent Assortment
    Malvika explains the various terminologies like monohybrid cross, dihybrid cross, homologous, heterologous, dominant and recessive in this video.


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    Genetics - Epistasis

    14:52

    Expresson of flower color is due to dominent epistatis in cucurbita pepo or summer squash

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    6. Behavioral Genetics I

    1:38:35

    (April 12, 2010) Robert Sapolsky introduces a two-part series exploring the controversial scientific practice of inferring behavior to genetics. He covers classical techniques in behavior genetics and flaws, the significance of environmental factors, non genetic inheritance of traits, and multigenerational effects and relationship to epigenetic differences.

    Stanford University


    Stanford Department of Biology


    Stanford University Channel on YouTube

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    Mendelian Genetics

    16:04

    029 - Mendelian Genetics

    Paul Andersen explains simple Mendelian genetics. He begins with a brief introduction of Gregor Mendel and his laws of segregation and independent assortment. He then presents a number of simple genetics problems along with their answers. He also explains how advances in genetic knowledge may lead to ethical and privacy concerns.

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    File:Alice's Restaurant.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, December 18, 2012.
    File:Autosomal DOminant Pedigree Chart.svg, n.d.
    File:Basal Ganglia and Related Structures.svg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed November 29, 2013.
    File:Bendable Thumb.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed December 1, 2013.
    File:Ingrid Moller.jpg, n.d.
    File:Meiosis Overview.svg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed December 1, 2013.
    File:Neuron with mHtt Inclusion.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed November 29, 2013.
    File:Peas in Pods - Studio.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed December 1, 2013.
    File:Snow Pea Flowers.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed December 1, 2013.
    File:Woody Guthrie NYWTS.jpg. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed December 1, 2013.
    Madprime. Genetics Diagram: Punnett Square Describing One of Mendel's Crosses, between Parents That Are Heterozygous for the Purple/white Color Alleles., May 5, 2007. Own work.

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    Population genetics problems 2

    7:32

    This lecture explains about the population genetics problems like Hardy Weinberg equation problems for CSIR NET life sciences lecture. Population genetics is the gain knowledge of of the distributions and changes of allele frequency in a populace, because the population is discipline to the four essential evolutionary methods: average resolution, genetic go with the flow, mutation and gene glide. It also takes under consideration the explanations of recombination, populace subdivision and population structure. Reviews in this department of biology compare such phenomena as adaptation and speciation.

    Population genetics used to be a valuable ingredient within the emergence of the cutting-edge evolutionary synthesis. Its main founders had been Sewall Wright, J. B. S. Haldane and R. A. Fisher, who additionally laid the foundations for the associated self-discipline of quantitative genetics.

    Regularly a extremely mathematical self-discipline, present day population genetics encompasses theoretical, lab and area work. Computational tactics, probably utilizing coalescent conception, have performed a imperative function on account that the 1980s.
    Populace genetics is the learn of the frequency and interplay of alleles and genes in populations. A sexual population is a set of organisms where any pair of individuals can breed collectively. This suggests that every one individuals belong to the identical species and reside close each and every different.

    For example, all the moths of the identical species residing in an remoted woodland are a population. A gene on this population can have a couple of alternate varieties, which account for variants between the phenotypes of the organisms. An example maybe a gene for coloration in moths that has two alleles: black and white. A gene pool is the complete set of alleles for a gene in a single population; the allele frequency for an allele is the fraction of the genes within the pool that's composed of that allele (for illustration, what fraction of moth coloration genes are the black allele). Evolution happens when there are changes within the frequencies of alleles within a population; for illustration, the allele for black colour in a population of moths fitting more long-established.
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    Epistasis

    2:39

    This genetics lecture explains what is epistasis and it discusses about epistasis types.
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    Molecular Genetics

    40:33

    Please fill out the Questions About Molecular Genetics survey at

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    11D - Epigenetics

    12:26

    11D.mp4 This is Lecture 11D of the free online course Useful Genetics Part 2. All of the lectures are on YouTube in the Useful Genetics library. Register for the full course here:

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    Lecture 8: Plant Genetics

    31:15

    I would like to welcome you to Lecture 8 of the subject “Future Farming Technologies”. This subject is a component of the BACHELOR OF AGRICULTURE AND TECHNOLOGY offered at both NMIT & Melbourne Polytechnic. Please visit our web site for further information on this subject and other courses that we offer, nmit.edu.au.

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    5. Molecular Genetics II

    1:14:09

    (April 7, 2010) Robert Sapolsky continues his series on molecular genetics in which he discusses domains of mutation and various components of natural selection on a molecular level. He also further assesses gradualism and punctuated equilibrium models of evolution, integrating these theories into an interrelated model of development.


    Stanford University


    Stanford Department of Biology


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    Dr Maurice Bichard - The Roslin Computational Genetics Lectures

    1:3:45

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    Mendel and genetics

    11:40

    Mendel and genetics animation - lecture explains about the mendelian inheritance and mendelian genetics.

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    Mendelian inheritance (or Mendelian genetics or Mendelism or Monogenetic inheritance) is a scientific theory of how hereditary characteristics are passed from parent organisms to their offspring; it underlies much of genetics. This theoretical framework was initially derived from the work of Gregor Johann Mendel published in 1865 and 1866 which was re-discovered in 1900; it was initially very controversial. When Mendel's theories were integrated with the chromosome theory of inheritance by Thomas Hunt Morgan in 1915, they became the core of classical genetics. Source of the article published in description is Wikipedia. I am sharing their material. © by original content developers of Wikipedia.
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    Biology 1A - Lecture 14: I, PCR. Microbial Genetics and Evo

    48:42

    General Biology Lecture

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