genetic identity

genetic identity

[jə¦ned·ik ī′den·əd·ē]
(genetics)
A measure of the proportion of genes that are identical in two populations.
References in periodicals archive ?
Most of the remaining hermaphroditic species showed low levels of genetic identity compared with dimorphic species or other hermaphroditic species.
The goal of this paper was to characterize the genetic identity of the Mexican Pacific hawksbill at nesting and foraging sites, and to investigate their relationship to rookeries recently characterized in the Eastern Pacific and others regions.
Some governments have even taken the position that appearance gives rise to protected status, which widens the realm of liability for the owner or manager when it can be alleged that, "You didn't rent to me because you don't like how I look." Some of the challenges in society today lead to further housing protections; Madison has added homelessness and genetic identity as protections.
The matrix of unbiased genetic identity and distance among four populations of root pathogens based on RAPD markers is presented in table 5.
On a parallel level, the soul power holder when it comes to a child's genetic identity is the individual itself.
Federal welfare law has imposed a particular vision of the link between genetic identity and parentage rights onto states that they might not otherwise have chosen.
Genetic differentiation index of PhiPT ([[PHI].sub.st]) among populations, Nei's genetic distance (D), and genetic identity ([I.sub.N]) were also calculated.
Despite these efforts, there seemed to be no way to determine through genetic identity alone that cells were pluripotent.
The highest genetic Identity (0.7317) was observed between genotypes of BPF (Blue peafowl female) and PPF (Pied peafowl female) and between genotypes of PPM (Pied peafowl male) and PPF (Pied peafowl female) while the lowest genetic identity (0.3659) between genotypes of GJF (Green java female) and WPM (White peafowl male).