Call for Papers [Special Topic]
Noncoding DNA The special topic calls for papers on Noncoding DNA and such papers will appear in the journal Advances in Natural Science as a special column. Affiliated research area: Biology 1 Description In genetics, noncoding DNA describes components of an organism's DNA sequences that do not encode for protein sequences and was therefore sometimes referred to as "junk DNA". In many eukaryotes, a large percentage of an organism's total genome size is noncoding DNA, although the amount of noncoding DNA, and the proportion of coding versus noncoding DNA varies greatly between species. Much of this DNA has no known biological function and at one time was sometimes referred to as "Junk DNA". However, recent studies have shown that many types of noncoding DNA sequences do have known biological functions, including the transcriptional and translational regulation of protein-coding sequences. Other noncoding sequences have likely but as-yet undetermined function. In this special topic, we welcome scientific perspectives, reviews and original research papers on “Noncoding DNA” and its biological significance.
Requirements In addition to the Review and Original Articles by invited speakers, we are inviting you to submit a relevant research paper on Noncoding DNA for consideration. Papers will be subject to normal peer review and must comply with the Guide for Authors. To submit papers to the “Noncoding DNA” Special Topic, please go to http://www.cscanada.net. With your submission, please state clearly to the editor that your manuscripts are submitted to the Special Topic Noncoding DNA.
Related Conferences: June 02 - 07, 2013, University of New England, Nucleic Acids—Mechanistic Insights into DNA and RNA Metabolism throughout Biology July 01 - 03, 2013 , Hinxton, Cambridge, UK, Working with the Human Genome Sequence July 06 - 11, 2013, St Petersburg, Russia, 2013 (38th) FEBS Congress July 07 - 12, 2013, Niagara, Canada, 10th International Conference on Intracellular RNA Localization and Localized Translation March 18-23, 2012, Galveston, TX, Contribution of Sequenced Genomes to Understanding Behavior
Related Journals (Special issue): Genes (Special Issue: Junk DNA' is not Junk) Plant Systematics and Evolution (Special Issue: Molecular evolution and phylogenetic utility of non-coding DNA)
Related Articles: Alexander, R. P., Fang, G., Rozowsky, J., Snyder, M., & Gerstein, M. B. (2010). Annotating non-coding regions of the genome. Nature Reviews Genetics, 11(8), 559-571. Andolfatto, P. (2005). Adaptive evolution of non-coding DNA in Drosophila. Nature, 437(7062), 1149-1152. Biémont, C., & Vieira, C. (2006). Genetics: junk DNA as an evolutionary force. Nature, 443(7111), 521-524. Benko, S., Fantes, J. A., Amiel, J., Kleinjan, D. J., Thomas, S., Ramsay, J., ... & Lyonnet, S. (2009). Highly conserved
non-coding elements on either side of SOX9 associated with Pierre Robin sequence. Nature genetics, 41(3), 359-364. Glazko, G. V., Koonin, E. V., Rogozin, I. B., & Shabalina, S. A. (2003). A significant fraction of conserved noncoding DNA in human and mouse consists of predicted matrix attachment regions. Trends in Genetics, 19(3), 119-124. Kleine, T., Maier, U. G., & Leister, D. (2009). DNA transfer from organelles to the nucleus: the idiosyncratic genetics of endosymbiosis. Annual review of plant biology, 60, 115-138. Musunuru, K., Strong, A., Frank-Kamenetsky, M., Lee, N. E., Ahfeldt, T., Sachs, K. V., ... & Rader, D. J. (2010). From noncoding variant to phenotype via SORT1 at the 1p13 cholesterol locus. Nature, 466(7307), 714-719. Mattick, J. S. (2009). The genetic signatures of noncoding RNAs. PLoS genetics, 5(4), e1000459. Mercer, T. R., Dinger, M. E., & Mattick, J. S. (2009). Long non-coding RNAs: insights into functions. Nature Reviews Genetics, 10(3), 155-159. Mahy, N. L., Perry, P. E., Gilchrist, S., Baldock, R. A., & Bickmore, W. A. (2002). Spatial organization of active and inactive genes and noncoding DNA within chromosome territories. The Journal of cell biology, 157(4), 579-589. Nei, M., Suzuki, Y., & Nozawa, M. (2010). The neutral theory of molecular evolution in the genomic era. Annual review of genomics and human genetics, 11, 265-289. Parker, S. C., Hansen, L., Abaan, H. O., Tullius, T. D., & Margulies, E. H. (2009). Local DNA topography correlates with functional noncoding regions of the human genome. Science, 324(5925), 389-392. Willingham, A. T., & Gingeras, T. R. (2006). TUF love for “junk” DNA. Cell, 125(7), 1215-1220. Zheng, Y., Josefowicz, S., Chaudhry, A., Peng, X. P., Forbush, K., & Rudensky, A. Y. (2010). Role of conserved non-coding DNA elements in the Foxp3 gene in regulatory T-cell fate. Nature, 463(7282), 808-812.
About The Journal Advances in Natural Science (ISSN 1715-7862 [PRINT]; ISSN 1715-7870 [ONLINE]) is a quarterly journal founded in 2008 by the Canadian Research & Development Center of Sciences and Cultures . The release dates of ANS are the 20th day of March, June, September and December. Its primary mission is to encourage communications among novel and important research results in various fields of natural sciences. Advances in Natural Science is filed by Library and Archives Canada and collected in the database AMICUS of Canada. It is also indexed by more than 20 famous databases : American Chemical Society (ACS), ABI/INFORM Complete, ABI/INFORM Global, Academic One File, Academic Search Complete (ASC), AMICUS, Canadian Periodicals, CBCA Business, CBCA Complete, Communication & Mass Media Complete, DOAJ, InfoTrac, Professional ABI/INFORM Complete, Professional ProQuest Central, ProQuest Central, ProQuest High Technology & Aerospace Journals, ProQuest Technology Journals and Open J-gate, etc. More detailed information about the journal can be discovered in http://www.cscanada.net/index.php/ans. We sincerely welcome you to submit articles to the special column. If you rightly have a manuscript in this field, please don’t hesitate to write us an email with the subject of “Submission for ANS Special Topic: Noncoding DNA (http://cscanada.net/users/index.php/index/login)”. We look forward to your submission at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com! More detailed information about the special topic, pertinent conferences, related journals (special issue) and relevant articles can be discovered from our websites: http://www.cscanada.net/index.php/ans/announcement/view/122
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