Surprisingly, lead researcher Hopi Hoekstra, Professor of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and Molecular and Cellular Biology, said that honing occurred in a single gene.
What does OEB stand for?
OEB stands for Organismic and Evolutionary Biology
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of OEB
We have 27 other meanings of OEB in our Acronym Attic
- Office of Employee Benefits (various locations)
- Office of Explosives and Blasting
- Old English Brass (plumbing fixtures)
- Olde English Bulldogge (dog breed)
- Ontario Energy Board
- Open Electronic Book
- Operational Engineering Bulletin (aircraft manufacturer notice)
- Operational Executive Board (various organizations)
- Operations and Engineering Board (NASA)
- Organisation Européenne des Brevets (European Patent Office)
- Olde English Bulldogge Association (David Leavitt)
- Ontario Elk Breeders Association
- Ontario Energy Board Act (Canada)
- Office of Executive Budgeting and Assistance Management (US Department of Commerce; Washington, DC)
- Orange Empire Bus Company (Volkswagen enthusiast group)
- Overseas Environmental Baseline Guidance Document
- Online Evangelistic Banner Exchange
- Order of the Evil Basset Empire (basset hound owners)
- Ohio Enterprise Bond Fund (est. 1988)
- Open E-Book Forum (now International Digital Publishing Forum)
Samples in periodicals archive:
To get that data, Hill and Daniel Scholes Rosenbloom, a PhD student in Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and the paper's other first author, turned to Johns Hopkins University Medical School, where Professor of Medicine and of Molecular Biology and Genetics Robert F.
Hartl is professor of biology in the Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University.
It's clear that positive natural selection has been a critical force in shaping the human genome, but there are remarkably few examples that have been clearly identified," said senior author Pardis Sabeti, an associate member of the Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT and an assistant professor of organismic and evolutionary biology at Harvard University.
Determining sex with genetic mechanisms allowed marine reptiles to give live birth, in the water, as opposed to laying eggs on a nesting beach," said Chris Organ, a research fellow in Harvard's Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology.