Overview

Mus musculus


'Mus musculus' can also refer to...

Mus musculus

Mus musculus

Mus musculus

Mus musculus

Electrocardiogram of the normal mouse, Mus musculus* General considerations and genetic aspects

Susceptibility of Mice (Mus musculus) to Repeated Infestation with Amblyomma americanum (Acari: Ixodidae) Ticks

Trap-Response Heterogeneity of House Mice (Mus musculus) in Outdoor Enclosures

The Microevolution of Mouse Salivary Androgen-Binding Protein (ABP) Paralleled Subspeciation of Mus musculus

The Contribution of LTR Retrotransposon Sequences to Gene Evolution in Mus musculus

Biochemical and structural characterization of MUPP1-PDZ4 domain from Mus musculus

Temperature, Genes, and Sex: a Comparative View of Sex Determination in Trachemys scripta and Mus musculus

Ejaculate allocation under varying sperm competition risk in the house mouse, Mus musculus domesticus

Helicobacter muricola sp. nov., a novel Helicobacter species isolated from the ceca and feces of Korean wild mouse (Mus musculus molossinus)

Global methylation screening in the Arabidopsis thaliana and Mus musculus genome: applications of virtual image restriction landmark genomic scanning (Vi‐RLGS)

Molecular Evolution of Cadherin-Related Neuronal Receptor/Protocadherin α (CNR/Pcdhα) Gene Cluster in Mus musculus Subspecies

A Network Approach to Study Karyotypic Evolution: The Chromosomal Races of the Common Shrew (Sorex araneus) and House Mouse (Mus musculus) as Model Systems

The Mechanism of Expansion and the Volatility it created in Three Pheromone Gene Clusters in the Mouse (Mus musculus) Genome

Phylogenetic Development of a Regulatory Gene for the Core 2 GlcNAc Transferase in Mus musculus

Putative Chemical Signals about Sex, Individuality, and Genetic Background in the Preputial Gland and Urine of the House Mouse (Mus musculus)

 

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The laboratory mouse. Its diploid chromosome number is 20, and extensive genetic maps are available for the 19 autosomes and the X chromosome. There are large collections of strains containing neurological mutants, loci associated with oncogenic viruses (especially retroviruses), loci that encode enzymes, and histocompatibility loci. The total number of mapped genes is about 7,000. The mice housed in laboratories throughout the world are all derived from three subspecies. These are all offshoots of an original population that began migrating from northern India about 900,000 years ago. The mouse genome contains 2.5 gbp of DNA and about 30,000 structural genes. Roughly 80% of these have identifiable orthologs in the human genome. See Classification, Chordata, Mammalia, Rodentia; Chronology, 1905, Cuénot; 1909, 1914, Little; 1936, Bittner; 1940, Earle; 1942, Snell; 1948, Gorer et al.; 1953, Snell; 1967, Mintz; 1972, Benacerraf and McDevitt; 1975, Mintz and Illmensee; 1976, Hozumi and Tonegawa; 1980, Gordon et al.; 1987, Kuehn et al.; 1988, Mansour, Thomas and Capecchi; 1994, Zhang et al., Arendt and Nübler-Jung;, Mouse Databases; Hox genes, mouse inbred lines, oncomouse, T complex.

Subjects: Genetics and Genomics.


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