Fragile X syndrome is the most common inherited cause of intellectual disability and autism Data on Asuragen's Xpansion Interpreter Test published in American Journal of Medical Genetics AUSTIN, Texas, March 21, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Asuragen Inc.
What does JMG stand for?
JMG stands for Journal of Medical Genetics
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JMG
We have 33 other meanings of JMG in our Acronym Attic
- Journal of Mathematical Fluid Mechanics
- Journal of Multinational Financial Management (Elsevier)
- Joyce Moore Financial Services (Pennsylvania)
- Journal of Marital and Family Therapy
- Joint METOC(Meteorological and Oceanographic) Forecast Unit (US DoD)
- Jam Master Geordie
- Japan Metal Gasket
- Jasper Master Gardeners (Texas)
- Joint Meteorological Group
- Journal of Management and Governance
- Journal of Metamorphic Geology
- Junior Maine Guide
- Junior Master Gardener
- Japan Meat Grading Association (Tokyo, Japan)
- Japan Mountain Guides Association
- Jewellers and Metalsmiths Group of Australia
- James Martin Government Intelligence (technology company; Arlington, VA)
- Japanese Media Gospel Ministry
- Journal of Molecular Graphics and Modelling
- Jim McLean Golf Schools (various locations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
amp;#8221; -- Eberhard Passarge From reviews of previous editions: “A remarkable achievement …concise but informative…No geneticist or physician interested in genetic diseases should be without a copy…” -- American Journal of Medical Genetics Passarge Color Atlas of Genetics, Fourth Edition 488 pp, 189 illustrations Paperback ISBN: 9783131003645 eBook - available from Amazon, Barnes & Noble, and iTunes eISBN: 9783131645241 €44.
American Journal of Medical Genetics 26(3):651-666, 1987.
A study in the American Journal of Medical Genetics reports that the condition is highly inheritable and that perhaps more than five million people in the United States have the condition.
Professor Duncan and Dr Scott's research, published in the March edition of Journal of Medical Genetics, says the mutation is so common because it also protected against the plague hundreds of years ago.
Professor Duncan and Dr Scott's research, published in the March edition of Journal of Medical Genetics, says the mutation is so common because it also protected against the plague hundreds of years ago
Writing in the Journal of Medical Genetics, the researchers from Philipps-University, Marburg, concluded that abnormalities in the gene were responsible for bumping up body weight.
The findings were published in the Journal of Medical Genetics.