1982 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Kenneth K. Kidd focuses on Genetics, Allele frequency, Locus, Allele and Haplotype. His Genetics study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Population genetics. His study looks at the intersection of Allele frequency and topics like Single-nucleotide polymorphism with Context and Selection.
His Locus study also includes fields such as
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Gene, Locus, Allele and Haplotype. His study in Allele frequency, Genetic linkage, DNA, Genetic marker and Gene mapping is carried out as part of his Genetics studies. His work carried out in the field of Genetic linkage brings together such families of science as Chromosome and Linkage.
His work focuses on many connections between Locus and other disciplines, such as Restriction fragment length polymorphism, that overlap with his field of interest in Molecular biology. His work on Allele is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Genotype. Kenneth K. Kidd focuses mostly in the field of Haplotype, narrowing it down to topics relating to Single-nucleotide polymorphism and, in certain cases, Evolutionary biology.
His main research concerns Genetics, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Haplotype, Allele and Allele frequency. Genetics and Population genetics are commonly linked in his work. His Single-nucleotide polymorphism research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology, Computational biology and Massive parallel sequencing.
His Haplotype research includes themes of Genetic marker, Human genome and Polymorphism. Kenneth K. Kidd has researched Allele in several fields, including Genetic drift, Natural selection, Locus and East Asia. His research in Allele frequency intersects with topics in Reference population and Statistics.
Kenneth K. Kidd mainly investigates Genetics, Allele frequency, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Allele and Haplotype. His Genetics research integrates issues from Evolutionary biology and Population genetics. His work investigates the relationship between Allele frequency and topics such as Polymorphism that intersect with problems in PharmGKB, dbSNP and Sample.
His Single-nucleotide polymorphism study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Context, DNA sequencing, Inference and Locus. His Allele study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as East Asia, Frameshift mutation, Genotype and SLITRK1, Candidate gene. He interconnects Genetic marker, Computational biology, Identification and Massive parallel sequencing in the investigation of issues within Haplotype.
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Genetic Structure of Human Populations
Noah A. Rosenberg;Jonathan K. Pritchard;James L. Weber;Howard M. Cann.
Genetic variation in IL28B and spontaneous clearance of hepatitis C virus
David L. Thomas;Chloe L Thio;Maureen P. Martin;Ying Qi.
A Human Genome Diversity Cell Line Panel
Howard M. Cann;Claudia De Toma;Lucien Cazes;Marie Fernande Legrand.
Exome sequencing identifies recurrent somatic RAC1 mutations in melanoma.
Michael Krauthammer;Yong Lin Kong;Byung Hak Ha;Perry Evans.
Nature Genetics (2012)
Bipolar affective disorders linked to DNA markers on chromosome 11.
Janice A. Egeland;Daniela S. Gerhard;Daniela S. Gerhard;David L. Pauls;James N. Sussex.
Reconstructing Native American population history
David Emil Reich;David Emil Reich;Nick Patterson;Desmond Campbell;Desmond Campbell;Arti Tandon;Arti Tandon.
A SNP in a let-7 microRNA Complementary Site in the KRAS 3′ Untranslated Region Increases Non–Small Cell Lung Cancer Risk
Lena J. Chin;Elena Ratner;Shuguang Leng;Rihong Zhai.
Cancer Research (2008)
Global Patterns of Linkage Disequilibrium at the CD4 Locus and Modern Human Origins
S. A. Tishkoff;E. Dietzsch;W. Speed;A. J. Pakstis.
Evidence of positive selection acting at the human dopamine receptor D4 gene locus
Yuan-Chun Ding;Han-Chang Chi;Deborah L. Grady;Atsuyuki Morishima.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
A hypervariable segment in the human dopamine receptor D4 (DRD4) gene
Jay B. Lichter;Cathy L. Barr;James L. Kennedy;Hubert H.M. Van Tol.
Human Molecular Genetics (1993)
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