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    1. Plant Biology
    2. Genetics and Genomics

    The Natural History of Model Organisms: Genetic, evolutionary and plant breeding insights from the domestication of maize

    Sarah Hake, Jeffrey Ross-Ibarra
    Comparing maize to its wild ancestor teosinte advances our understanding of how it and other cereal crops evolved, and also identifies the genetic variation that can contribute to important agricultural traits.
    1. Stem Cells and Regenerative Medicine

    Cystic Kidney Disease: Planarian ‘kidneys’ go with the flow

    Melanie Issigonis, Phillip A Newmark
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    1. Cell Biology

    mRNA Decay: How cells kill a "killer" messenger

    Cosmin Saveanu, Alain Jacquier
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    1. Genetics and Genomics
    2. Neuroscience

    Circadian Rhythms: Shedding new light on circadian clocks

    Maud Demarque, Ueli Schibler
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    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    Phage Predation: Killing the killers

    Marianne De Paepe, Marie-Agnès Petit
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    1. Developmental Biology
    2. Genetics and Genomics

    2018 Gairdner Awards: The discovery and importance of genomic imprinting

    Anne C Ferguson-Smith, Deborah Bourc'his
    Research into genomic imprinting has provided a foundation for the study of epigenetic mechanisms, especially during development, and has also shed light on a range of rare genetic disorders and common diseases.
    1. Computational and Systems Biology
    2. Genetics and Genomics

    Life Expectancy: Advancing the aging biology toolkit

    Troy K Coody, Adam L Hughes
    A new device for isolating large quantities of old yeast cells expands the experimental boundaries of aging research.
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    1. Ecology
    2. Evolutionary Biology

    The Natural History of Model Organisms: Nothobranchius furzeri, an 'instant' fish from an ephemeral habitat

    Martin Reichard, Matej Polačik
    The turquoise killifish from ephemeral pools in African savannah combines extremely short lifespan with a standard vertebrate body plan – ideal attributes for a laboratory animal.
    1. Human Biology and Medicine
    2. Neuroscience

    Point of View: Predictive regulation and human design

    Peter Sterling
    Why does the human regulatory system, which evolution tuned for small satisfactions, now constantly demand 'more'?