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» brewing, yeast and genetics and genomics

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image: Mapping Traits to Genes with CRISPR

Mapping Traits to Genes with CRISPR

By | May 5, 2016

Researchers develop a technique to direct chromosome recombination with CRISPR/Cas9, allowing high-resolution genetic mapping of phenotypic traits in yeast.

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image: Yeasts Mate in Wasp Guts

Yeasts Mate in Wasp Guts

By | January 18, 2016

The insects’ insides provide a favorable environment for outcrossing in domestic and wild yeast strains, scientists show.

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image: Local Microbes Give Wine Character

Local Microbes Give Wine Character

By | September 24, 2015

Yeast strains from different regions of New Zealand generate wines with varying chemistries.

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image: Yeast-Based Opioid Production Completed

Yeast-Based Opioid Production Completed

By | August 13, 2015

Researchers fully engineer a biochemical pathway that turns a sugar into an opioid in Saccharomyces cerevisiae.

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image: Human Genes Can Save Yeast

Human Genes Can Save Yeast

By | May 21, 2015

Replacing yeast genes with their human equivalents reveals functional conservation despite a billion years of divergent evolution.

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image: Circular Chromosomes Straightened

Circular Chromosomes Straightened

By | November 6, 2014

A newly described method linearizes circular chromosomes in yeast and caps them with telomeres to mimic natural chromosomes.

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image: Modified Yeast Tolerate Alcohol, Heat

Modified Yeast Tolerate Alcohol, Heat

By | October 2, 2014

Simple changes help yeast thrive in the presence of their own harmful byproducts and could boost biofuel production.

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image: Toward Yeast–Based Opioid Production

Toward Yeast–Based Opioid Production

By | August 24, 2014

Synthetic biologists introduce bacterial and poppy plant genes into yeast to manufacture morphine.

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image: Synthetic Yeast Chromosome

Synthetic Yeast Chromosome

By | March 27, 2014

A heavily edited version of yeast shows just how flexible eukaryotic chromosomes can be.

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image: One Gene, Two Mutations

One Gene, Two Mutations

By | November 5, 2013

Knocking down a single gene spurs pronounced secondary effects in the yeast genome.

6 Comments

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