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Maize ears from CIMMYT’s maize germplasm bank. Image courtesy of CIMMYT. See Montesinos-López et al. (2018), pages 3813–3828 and 3829–3840 where Deep Learning Neural Network methods for genome-enabled predictions of maize and wheat plant breeding data were applied.

Publications

GSA connects you to the field through a range of scholarly and community publications: our peer-reviewed journals offer two distinct platforms for communicating high-quality original research; our blog brings perspective to your research and career; and our newsletters keep you up to date with the latest opportunities and news from your community.

Microscope image from a cre-driver mouse strain developed with the MiniPromoter Ple155 (PCP2), which restricts expression to bipolar cells in the retina. This Ple155 (PCP2)-icre/ERT2 male mouse was fed a tamoxifen diet to induce icre expression, which removed a loxP flanked stop cassette, allowing expression of tdTomato (red). Bipolar cells were identified by co-staining with antibody against PCP2 (green), and merge (yellow). This is one of 27 cre-driver strains for the brain and eye that Korecki et al. have produced using knock-ins at the mouse genome docking site 5′ of Hprt and an improved cre tamoxifen inducible-first, constitutive ready allele (icre/f3/ERT2/f3). See Korecki et al., pp 1155–1177.

Journal: GENETICS

Rediscover GENETICS.

GENETICS publishes high-quality genetics and genomics research that expands scientific boundaries—we’ve been building the field since 1916. With its broad readership, rich history, and responsive editors, GENETICS brings the latest in publishing innovations to the communities it serves. We invite you to submit your research and discover the fast turnaround times and helpful review process for yourself.

Journal: G3: Genes|Genomes|Genetics

Good data, shared widely.

Get your useful data out into the world by publishing in G3: Genes|Genomes|Genetics. G3 publishes high quality foundational research, particularly studies that generate useful genetic information, such as mutant screens, single gene studies, genome maps, genome sequence data, GWAS and QTL studies, software, data resources, and new methods. The Editorial Board of G3 believes that rapid dissemination of such data lays the foundation for many important insights.

Image: Christopher H. Eliot

Female bronzed cowbird (Molothrus aeneus) in Hidalgo county, Texas. See Lynch et al., pp 1075–1084.

A young Antarctic fur seal (Arctocephalus gazella) playing in the waters of Bird Island, South Georgia during the 2016 breeding season. See Humble et al. G3 8: 2709–2722.

Why publish with GSA?

We treat authors as colleagues, not adversaries. Your time is important—and so is your research. Peer editors oversee the review process and give you clear guidance on how to address any reviewer comments; our helpful editorial staff keep the process moving and on time. We make it easy to submit: no formatting requirements on initial submission. Our dedicated editors work hard to keep time to first decision at around a month. And because we’re agile and community-driven, we’ve long been at the forefront of publishing innovations.

The review experience has been the single most useful and pleasant of my career. The reviews were constructive and fair, the editor provided exceptionally clear guidance, and turn-around on the revision was lightning fast.

Catherine Linnen, GENETICS author
Blog: Genes to Genomes

Sharing community voices.

Genes to Genomes, the GSA blog, features news from the GSA community, highlights from the GSA journals, and posts from staff and guest authors about careers, professional development, science policy, publishing, education, outreach, equity and inclusion, and the intersections of science, art, and culture. Propose a guest post yourself and start a conversation!

Read the latest.

Community Voices

Principal investigators on how COVID-19 is affecting their labs

As COVID-19 spreads across the world, members of the GSA community have had to face unprecedented challenges in their professional and personal lives. To stay connected during this socially distant time, GSA invites the scientists in our community to share how they are meeting these challenges, as well as their questions and worries.  If you […]

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by Editorial Staff

Pits and CtBP Control Tissue Growth in Drosophila melanogaster with the Hippo Pathway Transcription Repressor Tgi [Developmental and Behavioral Genetics]

The Hippo pathway is an evolutionarily conserved signaling network that regulates organ size, cell fate, and tumorigenesis. In the context of organ size control, the pathway incorporates a large variety of cellular cues, such as cell polarity and adhesion, into an integrated transcriptional response. The central Hippo signaling effector is the transcriptional coactivator Yorkie, which controls gene expression in partnership with different transcription factors, most notably Scalloped. When it is not activated by Yorkie, Scalloped...

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by Vissers, J. H. A., Dent,...

A Genome-Wide Association Study To Understand the Effect of Fusarium verticillioides Infection on Seedlings of a Maize Diversity Panel

Fusarium verticillioides, which causes ear, kernel and stem rots, has been reported as the most prevalent species on maize worldwide. Kernel infection by F. verticillioides results in reduced seed yield and quality as well as fumonisin contamination, and may affect seedling traits like germination rate, entire plant seedling length and weight. Maize resistance to Fusarium is a quantitative and complex trait controlled by numerous genes with small effects. In the present work, a Genome Wide...

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by Stagnati, L., Rahjoo, V., Samayoa,...

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