||Harry Kemble, INSERM, France
||The mechanistic basis of epistatic variety in a metabolic pathway uncovered by high-resolution fitness interaction mapping
||Anna Vickrey, University of Utah, USA
||Domestic pigeon’s checkered past: wing color pattern variation is associated with one gene, two mechanisms, and interspecific introgression
||Katya Kosheleva, Harvard University, USA
||Weakly selected standing variants dominate adaptation for 1000 generations in sexual, laboratory evolved yeast populations
||Aline Muyle, Université Lyon 1, Lyon, France.
||Evolution of dosage compensation in the dioecious plant Silene latifolia.
||Alex Cagan, Max Planck Institute, Leipzig, Germany
||Genetic variants underlying tameness and agression.
||Karen Wong Miller, UC Berkeley, USA
||Genome-Wide Scans Reveal a Young Candidate Speciation Gene in Drosophila athabasca.
||Elizabeth Perry, University Of Oregon, USA
||Repeatability in evolution varies with scale, organism, and the nature of selection.
||Kerry Geiler-Samerotte, Harvard University, USA
||The selective cost of misfolded protein toxicity and a concomitant evolutionary adaptation.
||Takashi Tsuchimatsu, University of Zurich, Switzerland
||Evolution of self-compatibility in Arabidopsis thaliana by a mutation in the male specificity gene.
||Joshua Bayes, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, USA
||The molecular basis of hybrid sterility caused by the hybrid sterility gene Odysseus.
||Jean-François Gout, Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France
||Translational control of intron splicing in eukaryotes.
||David Des Marais, Duke University, USA
||Gene duplication allows substrate specialization in a biosynthetic enzyme.
||Jennifer Cork, North Carolina State University, USA
||Characterizing three candidate balanced polymorphisms in Arabidopsis thaliana: a reverse genetics approach.
|Joanna Kelley, University of Washington, USA
||Positive selection in primate tooth enamelin and evidence for human population specific adaptation.
||Leslie Collins, Massey University, New Zealand
||Cutting it in the RNA World: the spliceosome and splicing in ancestral eukaryotes.
||Barbara Engelhardt, University of California at Berkeley, USA
||Protein function prediction using a Bayesian model of molecular function evolution.
||Yoav Gilad, Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Germany
||Loss of olfactory receptor genes is coupled to the acquisition of full trichromatic color vision.
||Ying Chen, University of Munich, Germany
||Functional analysis of phylogenetically conserved sequence elements in intron 1 of the Drosophila melanogaster Adh gene.
||Jeffrey Townsend, Harvard University, USA
||Global gene expression variation in natural isolates of Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
||Eric A. Gaucher, University of Florida, USA
||Functional analysis of proteins using covarion-based evolutionary approaches: elongation factors.
||Dennis Lavrov, University of Michigan, USA
||Arthropod phylogeny based on gene arrangement and other characters from mitochondrial DNA.
||Mark Siegal, Harvard University, USA
||Functional evolutionary analysis of genes coplaced into the Drosophila genome.
||Christiane Biermann, State University of New York at Stony Brook, USA
||Sequence variation in the sea urchin sperm protein BINDIN is generated by recombination and length mutations.
|Paul Taylor, University of Leicester, UK
||Diversity and mutational analyses of the Y-specific mini-satellite, MSY1.
||Dmitri A. Petrov, Harvard University, USA
||Birth and death of processed pseudogenes in Drosophila: Molecular evolution of a non-LTR retrotransposable element.
||Hiroki Oota, University of Tokyo, Japan
||Phylogenetic analysis of 2,000 year old human remains of Japan (Yayoi period) based on mitochondrial DNA sequences.
||Alan Cooper, Smithsonian Institution, USA
||Avian evolution in New Zealand as revealed by mitochondrial DNA.
|Janet Kornegay, University of California at Berkeley, USA
||Molecular adaptation of a leaf-eating bird: stomach lysozyme of the hoatzin.
||Youn-Ho Lee, University of California at San Diego, USA
||The divergence of species-specific abalone sperm lysin is promoted by positive Darwinian selection: implications regarding speciation.