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  • noun

Words related to homozygote

(genetics) an organism having two identical alleles of a particular gene and so breeding true for the particular characteristic

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3%) [dagger] Determined by Mann--Whitney U-test Table 4 The hormone profiles of wild type, heterozygotic and homozygotic genotypes of ESR2 polymorphisms Wild type Heterozygous Homozygous Estradiol (pg/ml) +1082G/A 40.
Effect of LGB and PRL homozygotic genotypes over studied traits estimated using balanced marker codification.
In our case, the mutation was homozygotic S52N on the 3rd exon of the MVK gene (Figure 1).
Frequency of homozygotic arginine at codon 72 was 12%, for homozygotic proline it was 35%, and for heterozygotic arg/pro it was 533%.
The mean concentrations of total cholesterol, LDL cholesterol and apo B were highest in the E4/4 homozygotes and the lowest concentrations were observed in E2/2 homozygotic individuals (92).
Analysis of the iron studies done in these patients with genetic mutations on the HFE gene, correlate with previous studies in which a higher degree of iron overload (manifested by higher ferritin levels and higher transferrin saturation) is associated to the C282Y mutation, more so, when homozygotic.
There are also homozygotic women in populations where the frequency of the G6PD deficiency is high.
In the case of PON1 polymorphisms, the table shows the effect of being homozygotic.
In a practical breeding situation, only the homozygotic state of Sat_104 would be useful in a self-pollinated and highly, genetically homozygous crop such as soybean.
These organisms are called homozygotic for that allele.
The hypothetical gene could induce left-handedness 25% of the time in heterozygotic persons, but all homozygotic recessives would be sinistrals and all homozygotic dominants would be dextrals.
This is because the most important effect of inbreeding is the high probability of producing homozygotic offspring (who have inherited the same allele for a given gene from both parents), because the offspring of related parents have a relatively higher chance of inheriting the same form of a gene from each parent.