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The CIA Would Like To Know What Scientists Are Seeing Over The Rainbow

ition to its role in identifying chromosome changes related to the progression of disease, the authors report that spectral karyotyping may be valuable in comparing genomes from different species to determine how genetic composition evolved over hundreds of thousands of years.

Although Dorothy did eventually return to Kansas, the full-color wizardry of spectral karyotyping is here to stay, says Ried. "I receive about one phone call a day from people who want to learn the technique," he says, anticipating the technology will be common in diagnostic and research laboratories in the coming years.


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Contact: David Brand
dbrand@u.washington.edu
206-543-2580
University of Washington
21-Jan-1997


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