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Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide.

Price: $106.95

Format:
Paperback 500 pp.
7" x 9.25"

ISBN-10:
0878939652

ISBN-13:
9780878939657

Copyright Year:
2018

Imprint: Oxford University Press

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Molecular Population Genetics

Matthew W. Hahn

Series : Sinauer

This text brings together the methods and tools of molecular population genetics to provide students with a cohesive user's guide to the field. Combining advances in molecular biology and genomics with mathematical and empirical findings from population genetics, this text explores the extraordinary history of natural selection and demographic shifts in many organisms, including humans.

Readership : Upper undergraduate or graduate courses in Molecular Population Genetics.

1. Models of Evolution
2. Experimental Design
3. Describing Variation
4. Recombination
5. Population Structure
6. The Coalescent
7. Direct Selection
8. Linked Selection
9. Population History
10. Population Genomics

Ancillary Resource Center:
www.oup-arc.com
- Textbook figures and tables
- PowerPoint slides for each chapter with all of the chapter's figures and tables, with titles and captions
E-Book ISBN 9781605357195

Matthew W. Hahn is Professor in the Departments of Biology and Computer Science at Indiana University Bloomington.

An Introduction to Population Genetics - Rasmus Nielsen and Montgomery Slatkin

Special Features

  • A comprehensive guide to the field - this text provides students with an accessible resource rather than having them piece together information from books, reviews, and primary research articles.
  • Focuses on the analysis of DNA sequence data collected from natural populations, reviewing the logic and assumptions behind commonly used methods.
  • Covers the methods and tools used in the field to study recombination, population structure, natural selection, and demographic history.
  • A key resource for understanding the interpretation of molecular variation, this text provides an introduction to the basic ways in which molecular variation is summarized. (Ch. 3)