The Genome of the Diatom Thalassiosira Pseudonana: Ecology, Evolution, and Metabolism

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(New page: E. Virginia Armbrust, John A. Berges, Chris Bowler, Beverley R. Green, Diego Martinez, Nicholas H. Putnam, Shiguo Zhou, Andrew E. Allen, Kirk E. Apt, Michael Bechner, Mark A. Brzezinski, B...)
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Revision as of 21:57, 24 March 2008

E. Virginia Armbrust, John A. Berges, Chris Bowler, Beverley R. Green, Diego Martinez, Nicholas H. Putnam, Shiguo Zhou, Andrew E. Allen, Kirk E. Apt, Michael Bechner, Mark A. Brzezinski, Balbir K. Chaal, Anthony Chiovitti, Aubrey K. Davis, Mark S. Demarest, J. Chris Detter, Tijana Glavina, David Goodstein, Masood Z. Hadi, Uffe Hellsten, Mark Hildebrand, Bethany D. Jenkins, Jerzy Jurka, Vladimir V. Kapitonov, Nils Kröger, Winnie W. Y. Lau, Todd W. Lane, Frank W. Larimer, J. Casey Lippmeier, Susan Lucas, Mónica Medina, Anton Montsant, Miroslav Obornik, Micaela Schnitzler Parker, Brian Palenik, Gregory J. Pazour, Paul M. Richardson, Tatiana A. Rynearson, Mak A. Saito, David C. Schwartz, Kimberlee Thamatrakoln, Klaus Valentin, Assaf Vardi, Frances P. Wilkerson, and Daniel S. Rokhsar Science 1 October 2004: 79-86. Diatoms, key members of marine and freshwater ecosystems, have genes for the urea cycle, for using lipids as an energy source, and for synthesizing their ornate, silica-based cell walls. Abstract »| Full Text »| PDF »| Supporting Online Material »|

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