Mendel and mathematics

N.H. Barton, Trends in Genetics 17 (2001) 420–420.

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Book Review | Published
Abstract
Bürger has written an outstanding book. As well as discussing selection, recombination and mutation, he explains how random drift interacts with these evolutionary forces. Thus, his book covers a large fraction of population genetics, the main exception being the neutral theory of molecular evolution. Although the book is primarily theoretical, it focuses on the biological issues and includes excellent concise summaries of our present empirical knowledge.
Publishing Year
Date Published
2001-07-01
Journal Title
Trends in Genetics
Volume
17
Page
420 - 420
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Barton NH. Mendel and mathematics. Trends in Genetics. 2001;17:420-420. doi:10.1016/S0168-9525(01)02315-0
Barton, N. H. (2001). Mendel and mathematics. Trends in Genetics. Elsevier. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0168-9525(01)02315-0
Barton, Nicholas H. “Mendel and Mathematics.” Trends in Genetics. Elsevier, 2001. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0168-9525(01)02315-0.
N. H. Barton, “Mendel and mathematics,” Trends in Genetics, vol. 17. Elsevier, pp. 420–420, 2001.
Barton NH. 2001. Mendel and mathematics. Trends in Genetics. 17, 420–420.
Barton, Nicholas H. “Mendel and Mathematics.” Trends in Genetics, vol. 17, Elsevier, 2001, pp. 420–420, doi:10.1016/S0168-9525(01)02315-0.

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