Prepped for the Long Sleep Hibernation-related proteins are common even in non-hibernating animals, a study shows. By Jyoti Madhusoodanan | July 30, 2014 Article excerpt: “These genes clustered on […]
this “blinkered view” explains nothing because nothing about the adaptive evolution of species from microbes to man makes sense except in the light of biology.
others seem destined to soon grasp the genes-to-behavior and back approach exemplified in the honeybee model organism
Is any avian species known to be an outlier given the molecular mechanisms of adaptive evolution
Across species comparisons of epigenetic effects on genetically predisposed nutrient-dependent and hormone-driven invertebrate and vertebrate social and sexual behavior indicate that human pheromones also alter the development of the brain and behavior via the same molecular mechanisms.
It is olfactory/pheromonal input that is responsible for the sensory drive and species diversity of Cichlids and the diversity of all species.
Neuroscientists have known for many years precisely where the boundary lies between genetically predisposed attraction and learned associations in species from microbes to man.
The toxin did not kill the organism that ingested it, which is great for that individual. But how did the epigenetic effects of the toxin on intracelluar signaling and stochastic gene expression contribute to species survival