Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

eLife publishes research spanning adaptation, morphology, bioinformatics and comparative genomics. Decisions are made by journal editors who are active researchers in the fields of genomics and/or evolutionary biology.
Illustration by Davide Bonazzi

Latest articles

    1. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    Regulatory network structure determines patterns of intermolecular epistasis

    Mato Lagator et al.
    Greater phenotypic variation is exposed by mutations in a gene regulatory system compared to mutations in its constitutive components, namely the transcription factor and the promoter, alone.
    1. Developmental Biology and Stem Cells
    2. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    A high-resolution mRNA expression time course of embryonic development in zebrafish

    Richard J White et al.
    Global gene expression analysis defines the transcriptional events during the development of zebrafish from fertilised egg to fully formed organism.
    1. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    Spatio-temporal control of mutualism in legumes helps spread symbiotic nitrogen fixation

    Benoit Daubech et al.
    Experiments and mathematical modelling show that rare nitrogen fixing symbionts invade a population dominated by non-fixing bacteria across plant generations, above a threshold of a combination of ecological factors.
    1. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    Genomic regions controlling shape variation in the first upper molar of the house mouse

    Luisa F Pallares et al.
    An association mapping in wild mice revealed the first candidate loci for within-population molar shape variation and the phenotypic impact of such candidate loci was quantified and validated.
    1. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    Sperm competition risk drives rapid ejaculate adjustments mediated by seminal fluid

    Michael J Bartlett et al.
    Seminal fluid harbours the as yet unknown mechanism that facilitates rapid adjustment of sperm velocity in response to changing sperm competition risk.
    1. Genomics and Evolutionary Biology

    Sperm Competition: The need for speed

    Tom Pizzari
    A change in social status can quickly lead to a change in the quality of the seminal fluid produced by a male Chinook salmon as he responds to increased reproductive competition from higher-status males.
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Senior editors

  1. Ian Baldwin
    Ian Baldwin
    Senior Editor
  2. Mark McCarthy
    Mark McCarthy
    Senior Editor
  3. Aviv Regev
    Aviv Regev
    Senior Editor
  4. See more editors