codominant


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Related to codominant: codominant inheritance

co·dom·i·nant

 (kō-dŏm′ə-nənt)
adj.
1. Of or relating to two alleles of a gene that are both fully expressed in a heterozygote.
2. Being one of two or more of the most common or important species in an ecological community and influencing the presence and type of other species in the community.

codominant

(kəʊˈdɒmɪnənt)
adj
(Genetics) genetics (of genes) having both alleles expressed equally in the phenotype of the organism
coˈdominance n
References in periodicals archive ?
To help prevent the formation of codominant stems and encourage formation of protection zones, allow branches to grow no more than 12 the diameter of the trunk.
Parasitism of two codominant desert plant hosts: low host-plant water potentials may limit long-term infection success.
We consider two classes of markers: codominant markers, such as allozymes and RFLPs, and dominant markers, such as RAPDs.
Hybrid identification using codominant markers such as allozyme loci has been described by Campton (1987); conventionally, presumptive [F.
Because of their high variability and codominant inheritance, microsatellites are adequate markers to detect fast changes in genetic diversity within and among populations that are caused by environmental contamination (Dimsoski & Toth 2000).
SSRs, or microsatellites, as molecular markers for plant genome analysis are gaining importance and replacing other markers in genetic studies, mainly due to reproducibility, multiallelic traits, codominant inheritance, relative abundance, and wide genome coverage (SQUIRREL et al.
For the patient showing 3 EBV genotypes (R14), there were 2 codominant EBV genotypes, and each of them accounted for 43% of the total number of clones.
1999) developed a codominant sequence characterized amplified region (SCAR) marker for self-compatibility from an interspecific hybrid between F.
Codominant allelic expression results in a hereditary deficiency of BAT, a glycoprotein produced mainly in the liver.
Tracheid microfibril angle (MF-angle) of dominant and codominant red pine (Pinus resinosa Ait.
On young and medium-aged trees, reduction cuts can and should be used to reduce the length of codominant stems.
In 1976 Acer saccharum accounted for 20% of all trees within a 5-m radius of dead dominant or codominant trees (Parker et al.