Third Report on Chicken Genes and Chromosomes 2015

Date
2015-08-01
Authors
Rothschild, Max
Schmid, M.
Smith, J.
Burt, D. W.
Lamont, Susan
Aken, B. L.
Antin, P. B.
Archibald, A. L.
Ashwell, C.
Blackshear, P. J.
Boschiero, C.
Brown, C. T.
Burgess, S. C.
Cheng, H. H.
Chow, W.
Coble, D. J.
Cooksey, A.
Crooijmans, R. P. M. A..
Damas, J.
Davis, R. V. N.
de Koning, D.-J.
Delany, M. E.
Derrien, T.
Desta, T. T.
Dunn, I. C
Dunn, M.
Ellegren, H.
Eöry, L.
Erb, I.
Farré, M.
Fasold, M.
Fleming, D.
Flicek, P.
Fowler, K. E.
Frésard, L.
Froman, D. P.
Garceau, V.
Gardner, P. P.
Gheyas, A. A.
Griffin, D. K.
Groenen, M. A. M.
Haaf, T.
Hanotte, O.
Hart, A.
Häsler, J.
Hedges, S. B.
Hertel, J.
Howe, K.
Hubbard, A.
Hume, D. A.
Kaiser, P.
Kedra, D.
Kemp, S. J.
Klopp, C.
Kniel, K. E.
Kuo, R.
Lagarrigue, S.
Lamont, Susan
Larkin, D. M.
Lawal, R. A.
Markland, S. M.
McCarthy, F.
McCormack, H. A.
McPherson, M. C.
Motegi, A.
Muljo, S. A.
Münsterberg, A.
Nag, R.
Nanda, I.
Neuberger, M.
Nitsche, A.
Notredame, C.
Noyes, H.
O'Connor, R.
O'Hare, E. A.
Oler, A. J.
Ommeh, S. C.
Pais, H.
Persia, M.
Pitel, F.
Preeyanon, L.
Prieto Barja, P.
Pritchett, E. M.
Rhoads, D. D.
Robinson, C. M.
Romanov, M. N.
Rothschild, M.
Roux, P.-F.
Schmidt, C. J.
Schneider, A.-S.
Schwartz, M. G.
Searle, S. M.
Skinner, M. A.
Smith, C. A.
Stadler, P. F.
Steeves, T. E.
Steinlein, C.
Sun, L.
Takata, M.
Ulitsky, I.
Wang, Q.
Wang, Y.
Warren, W. C.
Wood, J. M. D.
Wragg, D.
Zhou, H.
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Animal Science
Abstract

Following on from the First Report on Chicken Genes and Chromosomes [Schmid et al., 2000] and the Second Report in 2005 [Schmid et al., 2005], we are pleased to publish this long-awaited Third Report on the latest developments in chicken genomics. The First Report highlighted the availability of genetic and physical maps, while the Second Report was published as the chicken genome sequence was released. This report comes at a time of huge technological advances (particularly in sequencing methodologies) which have allowed us to examine the chicken genome in detail not possible until now. This has also heralded an explosion in avian genomics, with the current availability of more than 48 bird genomes [Zhang G et al., 2014b; Eöry et al., 2015], with many more planned.

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This article is from Cytogenic and Genome Research 145 (2015): 78, doi:10.1159/000430927.

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