genetic distance


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genetic distance

[jə¦ned·ik ′dis·təns]
(genetics)
A measure of the allelic substitutions per locus that have occurred during the separate evolution of two populations or species.
The distance between linked genes in terms of recombination frequency or map units.
References in periodicals archive ?
2 (ESRI, 2011); and then a simple Mantel test was performed between the Nei genetic distance (1972; 1978) and geographic distance, between the genetic differentiation ([F.
Genetic distance between our 13 specimens and Platycephalus indicus downloaded from NCBI was only 0.
A] genetic distance matrix estimated from the frequencies of 20 microsatellite loci among the five chicken breeds Population HH RIR LH CS NC HH -- RIR 0.
The genetic distance was calculated for the 75 RAPD polymorphic fragments of the 5 cultivars (Tables 3).
It is worth noting that whereas the genetic distance between species Crassostrea talonata from Peru and that from China is below the interspecific distances among most known species, it is comparable with that between Crassostrea gigas gigas and Crassostrea gigas angulata that are considered as two subspecies (Wang et al.
The genetic linkage map of Phalaenopsis '462' consisted of 122 markers (104 for the male parent, 18 for co-parents) in 15 linkage groups, and had a total genetic distance of 820.
Therefore, the projection that best represents the genetic distance relationships is the dendrogram obtained by the UPGMA method.
A neighbor-joining (NJ) tree based on Nei's genetic distances among populations was constructed by MEGA version 5 (Tamura et al.
To determine the genetic distance between one population and the other, the coefficients of Mahalanobis' distance were estimated (Table 2).
Sister species of mammals, defined on morphological differences, typically have more than 5 % values of cytb genetic distances and the genetic distance close to 10 % is typical for "good" species (Bradley & Baker 2001).