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new is type 1 diabetes a dominant or recessive trait 2017
 
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FULL VERSION: https://goo.gl/APNPrA?23584
Views: 15 Ira Okolnishnikova
Autosomal Recessive vs. Autosomal Dominance
 
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This video will compare and contrast autosomal recessive and autosomal dominance inheritance patterns. Keywords: Genetics Gene Allele Heredity Punnett square Genotype Phenotype Homozygous Heterozygous Cystic fibrosis Sickle cell PKU Albinism Huntington's disease Mendel Autosome Chromosome Karyotype Inheritance
Views: 52558 Beverly Biology
new type 2 diabetes recessive or dominant 2017
 
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Genetics of Diabetes Mellitus
 
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This video provides an animated introduction to diabetes type 1 and type 2.-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/join -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 2808 Linda Adkison
new type 1 diabetes recessive or dominant 2017
 
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new type 1 diabetes dominant or recessive 2017
 
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new is diabetes type 1 recessive or dominant trait 2017
 
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new is type 1 diabetes dominant or recessive trait 2017
 
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Genetics Are Not The Reason For Disease...
 
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In this episode of Dead Doctors Don't Lie, Doctor Wallach discusses various degenerative diseases, he goes on to explain that they are not a result of genetics but instead results of mineral deficiencies. He covers Birth Defects, Type 2 Diabetes, Alzheimer's Disease, Sickle-cell Anemia, obesity and more. Doc Wallach takes calls towards the end to recommend various supplements to callers. Be sure to stop by our website if you would like to purchase Youngevity Products or find out how to become a distributor. Website - https://nutrienthq.com Amazon Store - http://www.amazon.com/shops/NutrientHQ Twitter - https://twitter.com/nutrienthq Sourced from - Genesis Communication Network http://gcnlive.com/JW1D/index.php/showinfo?showCode=9
Views: 113 NutrientHQ
Autosomal and X Linked Inheritance
 
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This lecture explains about the the autosomal and x linked inheritance. This video explains the properties of sex linked inheritance and the genetics pedigree. Autosomal trait is the one where the gene responsible for the trait is carried by Autosomes or body cell chromosomes. Sex linked trait or X linked trait is the one where the gene responsible for the trait is carried by X chromosomes. So most of the X linked trait is predominant ion male as males have only one X chromosome. For more information, log on to- http://www.shomusbiology.com/ Get Shomu's Biology DVD set here- http://www.shomusbiology.com/dvd-store/ Download the study materials here- http://shomusbiology.com/bio-materials.html Remember Shomu’s Biology is created to spread the knowledge of life science and biology by sharing all this free biology lectures video and animation presented by Suman Bhattacharjee in YouTube. All these tutorials are brought to you for free. Please subscribe to our channel so that we can grow together. You can check for any of the following services from Shomu’s Biology- Buy Shomu’s Biology lecture DVD set- www.shomusbiology.com/dvd-store Shomu’s Biology assignment services – www.shomusbiology.com/assignment -help Join Online coaching for CSIR NET exam – www.shomusbiology.com/net-coaching We are social. Find us on different sites here- Our Website – www.shomusbiology.com Facebook page- https://www.facebook.com/ShomusBiology/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/shomusbiology SlideShare- www.slideshare.net/shomusbiology Google plus- https://plus.google.com/113648584982732129198 LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/in/suman-bhattacharjee-2a051661 Youtube- https://www.youtube.com/user/TheFunsuman Thank you for watching the video lecture on Autosomal and X Linked Inheritance.
Views: 42644 Shomu's Biology
new type 1 diabetes dominant or recessive 2017
 
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WATCH FULL VERSION: https://goo.gl/APNPrA?64528
Autosomal Recessive conditions - a few key scenarios in 90 seconds... #aroraBites
 
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Learn fast with Dr. Aman Arora's short snaps! www.aroraMedicalEducation.co.uk 👉 Flagship Facebook Medical Education group: https://m.facebook.com/groups/1571643289740957 👉 Instagram: @arorameded (https://www.instagram.com/arorameded/) 👉 Twitter: @arorameded (https://mobile.twitter.com/arorameded?lang=en) 👉 SoundCloud: Dr Aman Arora (https://soundcloud.com/user-121278599) 👌 This video: 🔗🔗🔗 Autosomal Recessive Conditions in 90 seconds #aroraBites *not for medical advice* www.aroraMedicalEducation.co.uk 💥 Immersion Courses 💥 Mock Exams 💥 Live Webinars 💥 Online Training 💥 One-to-one Sessions 💥 Revision Posters *All videos are for educational purposes only and are not to be used for medical advice. Guidance is aimed to be relevant and up-to-date at time of release*
Views: 227 Aman Arora
Multifactorial Inheritance
 
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This animated video reviews concepts of multifactorial inheritance leading to discussions of diseases associated with this form on inheritance, in particular, leading to discussions of diabetes.-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/join -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 5016 Linda Adkison
Is depression a dominant or recessive gene ? | Mega Health Channel & Answers
 
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The genetics of stress related disorders ptsd, depression naturegenetics genetic inheritance nhs choices. But because there isn't one definitive gene that is known to control depression the ability say either dominant or recessive nearly impossible 26, 1981 frequency of occurrences does not conform traits are recessive, presumably various genetic and two times as many women men experience major. Healthcentral healthcentral article depression dominant recessive url? Q webcache. An autosomal dominant trait will ordinarily be expressed if the chance of receiving either one or two copies allele and therefore an offspring receive recessive versions gene exhibit danish twin study manic depressive disorders, british. The gene for that condition is dominant or recessive; Their environment, it has long been known depressive illnesses can run in families, but until genes we inherit from our parents determine many things about us such as 10, wondering if depression genetic? Well. Is depression dominant or recessive? Human is linked to genes nytimes. A genetic mechanism implicates chromosome 11 in schizophrenia the genetics and exploitation of heterosis crops an google books result. Genetic predisposition for bipolar affective disorder by brad ais a dominant or recessive gene? Introduction to inherited anxiety calm clinicchase. Huntington's disease symptoms and causes mayo clinic. Is depression genetic or environmental? Healthline. Neurological disorders and basic genetics search for a gene predisposing to manic depression on genetic choices loras college. Multiple genes? In many after this period of scientific depression, the outlook has recently begun to improve based on several 13, chromosomes contain genes you inherit from your parents. 20, 2008 there is a gene 5 htt that is thought to increase the possibility that a person will get major depression. Gene (allele) contributes to the risk of depression or whether dominant recessive, are often called 8, tags anxiety disorder and recessive genes most studied reason behind inherited 28, stress two widely acknowledged have become strategy for genetic studies psychiatric disorders. Googleusercontent search. Is depression dominant or recessive? Is Human is linked to genes nytimes. Be inherited as a sex linked recessive trait or an autosomal 5, 2011 while it is quite clear that there genetic relation to the bipolar illness unclear what factors are responsible. For example a few of even if your anxiety was caused by genes, you can still reduce it using received the gene as recessive and not dominant gene, genetic testing for depression? A person who is homozygous disease pair alleles, such allele, huntington's disease, manifests disorder 1, 2001 bipolar affective (bpad), also known manic depressive two transmission models (dominant recessive) that expressed, in this circumstance, called autosomal. Genred major depression and genetics of brain overview the depressive disorder ncbi nih. Huntington's disease is an autosomal dominant disorder, which means that a percent chance of inheriting the gene causes genetic disorder 14, researchers say these results, particularly evidence link between schizophrenia and depression, have important. Individuals with autosomal dominant diseases have a genetic translocations of the chromosome cause disease by disrupting both and recessive aberrations caused same t(1q42 for handedness, brain lateralization, schizophrenia, manic depression 7, according to stanford university, people seem be gene allele has capital letter, while genes number neuropsychiatric disorders seven 21 dna markers inheritance (15) include huntington disease, whose an x linked disorder occurs when abnormal is carried on diabetes, depression, coronary artery or other 13, instead, appears occur because injury chance having unaffected child two normal (recessive genes). Is depression dominant or recessive? . Journal of inbreeding depression is the reduced biological fitness in a given population as result here, even dominant alleles if present natural selection cannot effectively remove all deleterious recessive genes from pathogenesis or schizophrenia. How do we know that genes play a role in causing depression? Scientists look at patterns of linkage studies have proven to be successful identifying genetic risk factors for rare mendelian disorders with high penetrance, such as autosomal dominant 5, lot is being asked the analysis major depression (md) find an estimated disease frequency 0. Recessive association for an snp (rs1545843) in slc6a15, a gene involved of genes large effect and small effect, as well autosomal dominant, recessive x linked transmission. 13 in 100,000, dominant, dyt1 a rare autosomal recessive disorder due to a mutation on the short arm of the old testament and homer's iliad both include stories of depressive syndromes. Consistent with the patterns of illness in offspring is autosomal dominant. Genetic causes of depression all about. Anxiety is panic
Views: 138 BEST HEALTH Answers
new type 2 diabetes dominant or recessive 2017
 
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X Linked Dominant Inheritance - Everything You Need To Know - Dr. Nabil Ebraheim
 
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Dr. Ebraheim’s educational animated video explains the X-Linked dominant inheritance and provides you with examples and simple pedigree to help comprehend all you need to know about this inheritance type. X-linked dominance will not skip a generation. Examples in orthopedics: 1-Hypophosphatemic rickets( vitamin D resistant rickets) 2-Leri-weill Dyschondrosteosis (LWD): is a dominantly inherited skeletal dysplasia, characterized by short stature, mesomelia, and madelung wrist deformity. Hypophosphatemic rickets( vitamin D resistant rickets) X-linked hypophosphatemic rickets with inability of the renal tubules to absorb phosphates (phosphates levels are down linked to PHEX gene- Phosphate Regulating Endopeptidase Homolog, X-linked). It is the most common cause of rickets in the United States of America. Look at these three factors: 1-Child is sort in stature 2-Bowing of the lower limbs 3-Low serum phosphate levels Since body is trying to compensate, so: 1-Alkaline phosphatase (ALP) levels will be high. 2-Calcium levels will be normal. 3-The parathyroid hormone will be normal. Treatment is usually high doses of phosphate replacement and high doses of vitamin D to facilitate the phosphate absorption. Leri-weill Dyschondrosteosis (LWD): A rare genetic disorder caused by mutation of the SHOX gene. Characterized by shortened stature caused by homeobox-containing gene and bilateral Madelung deformity of the forearm. If the mother is affected and the father is not affected, the condition will affect 50 % of the children and it will be equal in children males and females. If the father has the disease, none of the boys will get the disease but all the girls will get the disease. It will affect 50% of the children, but all the girls will be affected. The affected individual has an affected parent due to the dominant gene. All affected males must have an affected mother. All affected fathers will have affected daughters and no affected sons. Look at the males! Look at the sons and look at the fathers! Become a friend on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/drebraheim Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/DrEbraheim_UTMC Donate to the University of Toledo Foundation Department of Orthopaedic Surgery Endowed Chair Fund: https://www.utfoundation.org/foundation/home/Give_Online.aspx?sig=29
Views: 4783 nabil ebraheim
Autosomal Dominant Diseases Song || USMLE Mnemonic
 
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Please DONATE to DirtyUSMLE: https://goo.gl/rK1CjC
Views: 26354 DirtyUSMLE
Understanding Autosomal Dominant and Autosomal Recessive Inheritance
 
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A visual explanation of the how Mendelian Inheritance works, and how children inherit autosomal recessive conditions like Cystic Fibrosis or autosomal dominant conditions like Huntingtons Chorea. This directly relates to the section on the same topic at https://zerotofinals.com/paediatrics/genetics/inheritance/ I love creating resources to help medical students with their studies. Why not have a look at some of the other resources available: Website: www.zerotofinals.com Notes: www.zerotofinals.com/learn Multiple Choice Questions: www.zerotofinals.com/test Instagram: www.instagram.com/zerotofinals/ Book: www.zerotofinals.com/themedicinemanual Facebook: www.facebook.com/zerotofinals Twitter: https://twitter.com/zerotofinals
Views: 90 Zero To Finals
Dominance Relations Biology - Biology Chapter 22 Variation and Genetics - FSC Part 2 Pre Medical
 
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ilmkidunya.com has brought to you Lecture of M.Shadab Abbasi on "12th Class Biology Chapter 22 Variation and Genetics. Topic 3 Dominance Relations". In this video following sub topics have been taught: - Complete Dominance - Incomplete Dominance - Codominance - Over Dominance For more videos of M.Shadab Abbasi visit https://www.ilmkidunya.com/study This lecture is specially recorded for students of Intermediate Part 2, FSc Pre Medical Part 2 from all Punjab Boards and is based on the current curriculum of study for Biology book. All these lectures are conducted in Urdu/English medium to facilitate Pakistani students.
Views: 3347 ilmkidunya
SECTION 4: Review of Carrier Screening for Common Autosomal Recessive Conditions
 
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This video reviews standard population based carrier screening for the most common autosomal recessive conditions, such as cystic fibrosis, sickle cell disease and Tay Sachs disease.
Views: 368 Erica Sturm
Is Diabetes A Hereditary Disease?
 
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You may worry that your children will develop it too. Uk conditions diabetes type1 pages introduction onset in the young (mody), and due to mutations mitochondrial that genetic factors are involved with development of disease understanding predisposition knowledge lifestyle cardiovascular asthma. Scientists have linked several gene mutations to a higher diabetes risk. More information on genetics and may 9, 2012 an estimated 2. Diabetes genetics home reference is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk medical news today medicalnewstoday articles 317468. Is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk medical news today. Warram, several factors are central to the risk question person with diabetes has most likely inherited a predisposition disease, and genetics of you've probably wondered how you developed. Genetics of type 2 diabetes healthline. Type 2 diabetes symptoms, diagnosis and insulin treatments is type genetic? Or it a lifestyle disease? New analysis concludes cause of not genetic. Type 1 diabetes is a chronic autoimmune disease and usually diagnosed during childhood. Diabetes genetics how is diabetes inherited? daily. Genetics and diabetes are you at risk? Is a hereditary disease? Quora. Type 2 diabetes causes genetics and lifestyle choices play a role. In addition, certain lifestyle factors can cause type 2 diabetes in individuals with no known family history according to dr. Type 1 diabetes genetics home reference. The risk of developing diabetes is affected by whether your parents or siblings have. The likelihood of developing type 1 apr 4, 2011 i'm asking this on behalf a friend whose grandfather and father have diabetes. Research has unlike some traits, diabetes does not seem to be inherited in a simple pattern. Not everyone who carries a mutation will get diabetes. May 16, 2017 is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk. In this form of diabetes, genetic and rare diseases information center many types diabetes have similar symptoms, but type 1, 2, gestational mutations, other diseases, damage to the pancreas, certain aug 12, 2008 however, we often regard that develop in childhood as being more likely be due genetics. But many people with diabetes do have one or more of these mutations type 1 is a disorder characterized by abnormally high blood sugar levels. It more likely that you'll become insulin resistant and can also lead to many other health conditions jan 22, 2013 this disease exists in all populations, but prevalence varies greatly, ie, 1. Diabetes in the family is it inherited? Netdoctor. Yet when one twin has type 1 diabetes, the other gets disease at most only aug 17, 2014 diabetes is an inherited condition and individuals with a first degree nhs. But this is not the case for diabetes, mar 12, 2014 identical twins have genes; Therefore, they should same genetic risk a disease right? Not necessarily. Is it more likely that my friend will get too? diabetes nov 21, 2016 type 2 is caused by both genetic and
Views: 21 Question Force
Vasculitis
 
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Please DONATE to DirtyUSMLE: https://goo.gl/rK1CjC Re-uploaded with an overlay correcting my mistake in the narration. ONLY Wegener was a Nazi and we should erase his name from history. The others either died well before WWII or were excellent American-Russian and American-German physicians who made enormous contributions to medicine. Please forgive my mistake.
Views: 5932 DirtyUSMLE
Polycystic kidney disease - causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, pathology
 
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What is polycystic kidney disease (PKD)? PKD's a genetic disorder that results in cyst formation in the kidneys, causing them to be larger than normal and fail over time. Find more videos at http://osms.it/more. Study better with Osmosis Prime. Retain more of what you’re learning, gain a deeper understanding of key concepts, and feel more prepared for your courses and exams. Sign up for a free trial at http://osms.it/more. Subscribe to our Youtube channel at http://osms.it/subscribe. Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways and more when you follow us on social: Facebook: http://osms.it/facebook Twitter: http://osms.it/twitter Instagram: http://osms.it/instagram Thank you to our Patreon supporters: Alex Wright Omar Berrios Osmosis's Vision: Empowering the world’s caregivers with the best learning experience possible.
Views: 123118 Osmosis
Genetic inheritance in diabetes
 
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Recorded with http://screencast-o-matic.com
Views: 541 John Gllen Mendiz
Diabetes and Genetics
 
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None-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/ . Make your own animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 1778 Haleigh Laughlin
Is Diabetes Hereditary Disease?
 
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Type 1 diabetes genetics home reference. Genetics and diabetes are you at risk? Is a hereditary disease? Quora. Symptoms & causes of diabetes the genetics how is inherited? Diabetes daily. May 16, 2017 is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk. Php url? Q webcache. Research has may 9, 2012 an estimated 2. Diabetes genetics home reference is diabetes genetic? Facts about hereditary risk medical news today medicalnewstoday articles 317468. In addition, certain lifestyle factors can cause type 2 diabetes in individuals with no known family history is an increasingly common chronic condition affecting millions of people some other forms may be directly inherited, including maturity according to dr. Which type of diabetes is more likely to be inherited and why genetics world health organizationgenes human disease. Diabetes in the family is it inherited? Netdoctor. Part of a genetic counselor's job is to assess disease risk using what we know aug 17, 2014 type 1 diabetes an inherited condition and individuals with first degree relative who has the are at increased 12, 2008 however, often regard diseases that develop in childhood as being more likely be due genetics. Not everyone who carries a mutation will get diabetes. But many people with diabetes do have one or more of these mutations type 1 is a disorder characterized by abnormally high blood sugar levels. You may worry that your children will develop it too. Type 2 diabetes causes genetics and lifestyle choices play a role. In this form of condition? Genetic and rare diseases information center type 2 diabetes usually begins with insulin resistance, a condition in which muscle, genetic mutations, other diseases, damage to the pancreas, certain mar 12, 2014 identical twins have genes; Therefore, they should same risk for disease right? Not necessarily. It more likely that you'll become insulin resistant and can also lead to many other health conditions jan 22, 2013 this disease exists in all populations, but prevalence varies greatly, ie, 1. To 3 million americans have type 1 diabetes. Scientists have linked several gene mutations to a higher diabetes risk. But this is not the case for diabetes, onset diabetes in young (mody), and due to mutations mitochondrial that genetic factors are involved with development of disease understanding predisposition knowledge lifestyle cardiovascular asthma. Diabetes genetics home reference. Warram, several factors are central to the risk question person with diabetes has most likely inherited a predisposition disease, and genetics of you've probably wondered how you developed. Jul 21, 2012 if one of your parents has diabetes, chances getting it certain population groups are also more prone to this condition, as people jun 14, 2017 what do statistics tell us about genetic predisposition diabetes? While genetics may influence whether you'll get disease or not, dec 10, 2010 the epidemiological data have always indicated that western diseases determined ove
Views: 35 Question Force
PGC Lectures :X-Influenced Trait
 
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PGC Lectures : Chapter No:22 Variation & Genetics Lesson No:16 Topics:Diabetes Mellitus & Its Genetic Basis Diabetes Type 1Symptoms Auto Immune disorder Baldness Diabetes Mellitus ... Multifactorial Trait F.Sc Biology Part II
Views: 647 Online Learners
Are Doctors Diagnosing Africans Correctly? ~ Dr. Jewel Pookrum
 
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Watch her full 3 hour video here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yJIF6BYS9po Dr. Jewel Pookrum, M.D., Ph.D., MFS, explains back in 2002 with documentation, that because of the differences in our blood, why it is very important that especially melanin dominant Africans and all races should be treated different from one another by the medical industry.
Views: 7782 Standin Tall
limited Trait/Influenced Trait/Diabets Mellitus & Its Genetic Bais
 
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Sex limited Trait/Sex Influenced Trait/Diabets Mellitus & Its Genetic Bais
Water Soluble Vitamin Deficiency, Scurvy Pellagra Wernicke-Korsakoff Syndrome Beriberi
 
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http://www.stomponstep1.com/water-soluble-vitamin-deficiency-scurvy-pellagra-wernicke-korsakoff/ Thiamine (Vitamin B1) deficiencies are primarily seen in alcoholic patients. This scenario is so common on Step 1 that anytime you see alcoholism in a vitamin question, your first thought should be thiamine deficiency. Thiamine is found in a lot of different foods, so you usually only see deficiencies in people who are malnourished or getting a majority of their calories from alcohol. Deficiencies of Thiamine primarily affect 3 different areas; the CNS (Wernicke-Korsakoff Syndrome), PNS (Dry Beri-Beri), and the cardiac system (Wet Beri-Beri). Damage done to the cardiac system and the PNS can be reversed with treatment, but damage done to the CNS is permanent. Thiamine is an important cofactor in multiple processes that generate ATP from glucose sugar. Therefore, deficiencies are worsened by sugar intake (in the absence of thiamine administration) because the little bit of Thiamine left in the system is used up to metabolize the sugar. Wernicke-Korsakoff Syndrome is the collection of CNS damage that results from Thiamine deficiency. It includes amnesia (memory loss), confusion, ataxia (unsteady gait), and visual disturbances due to uncoordinated eye movement. The confusion and memory loss can lead to confabulation in which the patient has bizarre explanations for things like how they got injured. Wernicke-Korsakof syndrome characteristically affects the Mammillary Bodies and the surrounding structures (3rd/4th ventricle & aqueduct). Infarcts or hemorrhages in these areas can be seen on radiologic imaging. Dry BeriBeri is damage to the peripheral nervous system (PNS) that results from Thiamine deficiency. It causes muscle wasting, weakness, and diminished peripheral sensation. Wet BeriBeri is the cardiac effects of Thiamine deficiency. It leads to arrhythmias and/or heart failure by affecting the electrical system of the heart. Edema, dyspnea, increased cardiac output, and cardiac dilation can result. Niacin (Vitamin B3) is part of NAD+ and NADP+ which carry electrons in redox reactions. Vitamin B3 is made from tryptophan using a vitamin B6 cofactor. Therefore, Niacin deficiency can be the result of Vitamin B6 deficiency or tryptophan deficiency (Hartnup Disease or Carcinoid Syndrome). Niacin deficiency is called Pellagra. Pellagra is characterized by the "4 Ds" Diarrhea, Dementia, Dermatitis, and Death. Niacin is one way to treat high cholesterol. Niacin toxicity can result if a patient receives too high of a dose. This causes the side effect of Facial Flushing (red face with the sensation of warmth). Pyridoxine (Vitamin B6) is an essential coenzyme in many metabolic reactions. Deficiencies can cause peripheral neuropathy (numbness & tingling), seizures, anemia & irritability. Deficiencies of Vitamin B6 can also lead to deficiencies of Vitamin B3, because B6 is a cofactor in the pathway that converts Tryptophan to Vitamin B3. The most common cause of Vitamin B3 deficiency is Isoniazid (TB drug) Treatment. Therefore, some patients receiving Isoniazid are given B6 vitamins prophylactically. Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid) is involved in the hydroxylation of certain amino acids in collagen that are important for crosslinking individual pro-collagen chains into a triple helix. Without this hydroxylation the collagen is very weak. Therefore, deficiencies of Vitamin C cause poor wound healing, gum abnormalities (pain, bleeding & loose/missing teeth) & bruising (purpura, ecchymosis, perifollicular hemorrhages). Scurvy results from not eating enough fruit and other fresh foods.
Views: 15017 Stomp On Step 1
Scientists may be close to finding genetic cause of type 2 diabetes
 
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University College London Researchers have reported that they are closer to unlocking the genetic causes of type 2 diabetes after identifying 111 new chromosome locations, in the human genome. Previous studies had identified only 76 chromosome locations, and very few of them were found in the African-American population, where type 2 diabetes is twice as prevalent as in U.S. descendants of European ancestry. The study found that the additional 111 locations and previously known 76 locations regulate the expression of at least 266 genes that are next to the identified disease chromosome locations. http://www.upi.com/Health_News/2017/05/08/Scientists-may-be-close-to-finding-genetic-cause-of-type-2-diabetes/8281494261004/ http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit News using http://wochit.com
Views: 42 Wochit News
Quantitative Genetics - How to find number of genes controlling the trait
 
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QUANTITATIVE TRAITS Most phenotypic traits in plants and animals are affected by many genes (size, weight, shape, lifespan, physiological traits, fecundity). Often, it is not feasible to determine the number of genes affecting a particular trait, and the individual effects of genes on the phenotype. Many of these traits can be measured on a quantitative, rather than a qualitative, scale. This is where the terms quantitative trait and quantitative genetics come from. Quantitative traits: 1. Have continuous distributions, not discrete classes 2. Are usually affected by many genes (polygenic) 3. Are also affected by environmental factors EXAMPLE: COLOR OF WHEAT KERNELS This trait is determined by two genes that contribute "doses" of red pigment, and display partial dominance (heterozygotes intermediate). Each allele with the subscript "1" contributes 1 dose of red pigment. This trait demonstrates additive effects among different alleles at a single locus, and among alleles at different genetic loci. Genes with subscript "2 " don't contribute any red pigment. Polygenic inheritance refers to inheritance of a phenotypic characteristic (trait) that is attributable to two or more genes and can be measured quantitatively. Multifactorial inheritance refers to polygenic inheritance that also includes interactions with the environment. Unlike monogenic traits, polygenic traits do not follow patterns of Mendelian inheritance (separated traits). Instead, their phenotypes typically vary along a continuous gradient depicted by a bell curve. An example of a polygenic trait is human skin color variation. Several genes factor into determining a person's natural skin color, so modifying only one of those genes can change skin color slightly or in some cases, such as for SLC24A5, moderately. Many disorders with genetic components are polygenic, including autism, cancer, diabetes and numerous others. Most phenotypic characteristics are the result of the interaction of multiple genes.
What are Pedigree Charts
 
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Learn how scientisits study heredity and trace the passing of traits from generation to generation.
Views: 237848 Mark Drollinger
Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia 1 (autosomal dominant)
 
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http://usmlefasttrack.com/?p=1571 Multiple, Endocrine, Neoplasia, 1, autosomal, dominant, , symptoms, findings, causes, mnemonics, review, what is, video, study, Rapid Review, Clinical presenation, First Aid, for, USMLE, Step 1, images, wiki, define, wikipedia, 2013, videos, exam, prep, easy, What is usmle, mnemonic,
Views: 362 USMLEFastTrack
How Geneticists Link Genes to Diseases
 
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The former director of the National Human Genome Research Institute describes how researchers compare DNA sequences to pinpoint which genes cause which diseases. Question: During your work on the human genome, you linked many genes to specific diseases. How are these links established?Francis Collins:  It's too bad you can't actually see DNA easily under a microscope and scan across a double helix and read out the sequence of bases that amounts to the information content because it would be easier, I think, to explain then how a geneticist goes about tracking down the molecular basis of a disease at the molecular level.  Our methods are indirect—they're very powerful, they're really highly accurate, but they're not as visual as you might like.  We do have methods though, now, that allow you to read out with high accuracy, all three billion of the letters of the DNA instruction book, those letters are actually these chemical bases.  The chemical language of a DNA is a simple one, there's only four letters in the alphabet.  Those bases that we abbreviate A, C, G and T.  and we have methods of being able to compare then the DNA sequence of people who have a disease versus people who don't and look for the critical differences in order to nail down something that might be the cause.   Well since, however, we all differ in our DNA sequence by about a half of one percent, you wouldn't get very far if you basically sequenced my DNA and the DNA of somebody with Parkinson's Disease trying to figure out what the differences were because it would be way too many of them. But if you're willing to do that for a large number of people, you kind of average out all the noise and the difference that matters begins to be more and more clear.  That's an overly simplified description of how a geneticists goes about zeroing in on the actual molecular cause of a complex or a simple disease.  This works most readily for diseases that are highly heritable; cystic fibrosis, Huntington's Disease—those are conditions where as single mutation very reproducibly results in the disease.   It's been a lot tougher for diseases where the inheritance is muddy.  If you take diabetes, for instance, which is what my lab primarily works on, or you take asthma or high blood pressure, that is not a set of conditions where one gene is involved in risk, there are dozens of genes involved in that and no single one of them contributes very much, but you put it all together and the consequence to that individual may tip them over the threshold into having the illness.  We're in the throes right now trying to sort that part out for the common diseases that we know have hereditary influences because they run in families but they're much more complicated than say, cystic fibrosis. Question: Was there anything that totally surprised you in your research on the genome?Francis Collins: There were a lot of surprises a lot of times where you just marveled as what you had uncovered and felt like you must have really somehow missed it when you were making guesses about what would be there.  I guess the one that startled most us the most profoundly was how few protein coding genes there actually are in the genome.  The old paradigm about DNA-makes-RNA-makes-protein, well then a stretch of DNA is going to make a protein, how many genes does it take to specify a human being?  Hooh, you would think there would be an exorbitant number.  And various estimates have been put forward before we knew the answer that we're in the neighborhood of 100,000 to 150,000. Ultimately, it turns out we only have about 20,000 protein coding genes.  A breathtakingly short list of instructions for an organism as complex as homo sapiens.   There are other genes that don't code for protein that are turning out to be pretty important, so in a certain way we're rescuing our sense of complexity by discovering there are other categories or genes that don't have to be of the protein coding sort, but it is still astounding to think that just 20,000 of these protein coding genes is enough to take a single cell, which we all once were and inspire this program of elaborate complex development into a human being, including a nervous which is beyond our ability at the present time to even quite contemplate because of its complexity. Recorded September 13, 2010 Interviewed by David Hirschman
Views: 1189 Big Think
Ptosis - Dominant genetic disorder problem and solution
 
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Ptosis /ˈtoʊsɪs/ (from Greek Ptosis or πτῶσις, to "fall") is a drooping or falling of the upper or lower eyelid. The drooping may be worse after being awake longer, when the individual's muscles are tired. This condition is sometimes called "lazy eye", but that term normally refers to amblyopia. If severe enough and left untreated, the drooping eyelid can cause other conditions, such as amblyopia or astigmatism. This is why it is especially important for this disorder to be treated in children at a young age, before it can interfere with vision development. Ptosis occurs when the muscles that raise the eyelid (levator and superior tarsal muscles) are not strong enough to do so properly. It can affect one eye or both eyes and is more common in the elderly, as muscles in the eyelids may begin to deteriorate. One can, however, be born with ptosis. Congenital ptosis is hereditary in three main forms. Causes of congenital ptosis remain unknown. Ptosis may be caused by damage/trauma to the muscle which raises the eyelid, damage to the superior cervical sympathetic ganglion or damage to the nerve (3rd cranial nerve (oculomotor nerve)) which controls this muscle. Such damage could be a sign or symptom of an underlying disease such as diabetes mellitus, a brain tumor, a pancoast tumor (apex of lung) and diseases which may cause weakness in muscles or nerve damage, such as myasthenia gravis. Exposure to the toxins in some snake venoms, such as that of the black mamba, may also cause this effect. Ptosis can be caused by the aponeurosis of the levator muscle, nerve abnormalities, trauma, inflammation or lesions of the lid or orbit. Dysfunctions of the levators may occur as a result of a lack of nerve communication being sent to the receptors due to antibodies needlessly attacking and eliminating the neurotransmitter. Ptosis may be due to a myogenic, neurogenic, aponeurotic, mechanical or traumatic cause and it usually occurs isolated, but may be associated with various other conditions, like immunological, degenerative, or hereditary disorders, tumors, or infections Acquired ptosis is most commonly caused by aponeurotic ptosis. This can occur as a result of senescence, dehiscence or disinsertion of the levator aponeurosis. Moreover, chronic inflammation or intraocular surgery can lead to the same effect. Also, wearing contact lenses for long periods of time is thought to have a certain impact on the development of this condition. Congenital neurogenic ptosis is believed to be caused by the Horner syndrome. In this case, a mild ptosis may be associated with ipsilateral ptosis, iris and areola hypopigmentation and anhidrosis due to the paresis of the Mueller muscle. Acquired Horner syndrome may result after trauma, neoplastic insult, or even vascular disease. Ptosis due to trauma can ensue after an eyelid laceration with transection of the upper eyelid elevators or disruption of the neural input. Other causes of ptosis include eyelid neoplasms, neurofibromas or the cicatrization after inflammation or surgery. Mild ptosis may occur with aging. As a precautionary action, a person who notices a drooping eyelid, uneven dilation of one pupil, or even minor changes, such as delayed movement of one eye, should contact a neurologist. A drooping eyelid can be one of the first signals of a third nerve palsy due to a cerebral aneurysm, that otherwise is asymptomatic and referred to as an oculomotor nerve palsy. A person experiencing this condition would be wise to seek a neurologist who would order a CT scan to rule out the possibility of a cranial aneurysm being present or in development.
Genetics of Sickle Cell Disease
 
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Sickle cell disease is an inherited genetic disorder and is a recessive trait. This video describes how the genetic mutation causing sickle cell disease is passed on from mother to father, and explains how and why it is a recessive trait that requires gene mutations passed from both mother and father to become a symptomatic disease. This is one part of a series of videos about sickle cells disease. Here is an outline of the series: 1. Introduction to Sickle Cell Disease: http://youtu.be/z65z6JqWIG0 2. Pathophysiology of Sickle Cell Disease 1: http://youtu.be/a4OBXQMuohQ 3. Pathophysiology of Sickle Cell Disease 2 4. Genetics of Sickle Cell Disease: http://youtu.be/870Ue28fB4w 5. Treatment and Management of Sickle Cell Disease 1: http://youtu.be/NhtMEKYODHg 6. Treatment and Management of Sickle Cell Disease 2: http://youtu.be/AHWCoDsPKwY
Views: 5508 Andrew Wolf
Diabetic MD Amputee Case Study
 
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http://www.diabetic-md.com Diabetic Wound Care for treatment of Diabetic Ulcers, Burns, Eczema and cuts and wounds that can become problem ulcers if not treated quickly.
Views: 6220 ExpressMediaAd
Phenylketonuria | Biochemistry & Genetics
 
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Phenylketonuria (PKU) is an inborn error of metabolism that results in decreased metabolism of the amino acid phenylalanine.[2] Untreated PKU can lead to intellectual disability, seizures, behavioral problems, and mental disorder. It may also result in a musty smell and lighter skin. Babies born to mothers who have poorly treated PKU may have heart problems, a small head, and low birth weight.[1] Phenylketonuria is a genetic disorder inherited from a person's parents. It is due to mutations in the PAH gene which results in low levels of the enzyme phenylalanine hydroxylase. This results in the build up of dietary phenylalanine to potentially toxic levels. It is autosomal recessive meaning that both copies of the gene must be mutated for the condition to develop. There are two main types, classic PKU and variant PKU, depending on if any enzyme function remains. Those with one copy of a mutated gene typically do not have symptoms.[1] Many countries have newborn screening programs for the disease.
Views: 19019 Hussain Biology
Haemophilia
 
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Haemophilia
Views: 387 Sabaq. Pk
Hemophilia 2
 
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Views: 35 Mr. Tudor
What is GENETIC ARCHITECTURE? What does GENETIC ARCHITECTURE mean? GENETIC ARCHITECTURE meaning
 
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What is GENETIC ARCHITECTURE? What does GENETIC ARCHITECTURE mean? GENETIC ARCHITECTURE meaning - GENETIC ARCHITECTUR definition - GENETIC ARCHITECTUR explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Genetic architecture refers to the underlying genetic basis of a phenotypic trait and its variational properties. Phenotypic variation for quantitative traits is, at the most basic level, the result of the segregation of alleles at quantitative trait loci (QTL). Environmental factors and other external influences can also play a role in phenotypic variation. Genetic architecture is a broad term that can be described for any given individual based on information regarding gene and allele number, the distribution of allelic and mutational effects, and patterns of pleiotropy, dominance, and epistasis. There are several different experimental views of genetic architecture. Some researchers recognize that the interplay of various genetic mechanisms is incredibly complex, but believe that these mechanisms can be averaged and treated, more or less, like statistical noise. Other researchers claim that each and every gene interaction is significant and that it is necessary to measure and model these individual systemic influences on evolutionary genetics. Genetic architecture can be studied and applied at many different levels. At the most basic, individual level, genetic architecture describes the genetic basis for differences between individuals, species, and populations. This can include, among other details, how many genes are involved in a specific phenotype and how gene interactions, such as epistasis, influence that phenotype. Line-cross analyses and QTL analyses can be used to study these differences. This is perhaps the most common way that genetic architecture is studied, and though it is useful for supplying pieces of information, it does not generally provide a complete picture of the genetic architecture as a whole. Genetic architecture can also be used to discuss the evolution of populations. Classical quantitative genetics models, such as that developed by R.A. Fisher, are based on analyses of phenotype in terms of the contributions from different genes and their interactions. Genetic architecture is sometimes studied using a genotype-phenotype map, which graphically depicts the relationship between the genotype and the phenotype. Genetic architecture is incredibly important for understanding evolutionary theory because it describes phenotypic variation in its underlying genetic terms, and thus it gives us clues about the evolutionary potential of these variations. Therefore, genetic architecture can help us to answer biological questions about speciation, the evolution of sex and recombination, the survival of small populations, inbreeding, understanding diseases, animal and plant breeding, and more.
Views: 499 The Audiopedia
Sickle Cell Trait
 
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Sickle cell trait (or sicklemia) describes a condition in which a person has one abnormal allele of the hemoglobin beta gene (is heterozygous), but does not display the severe symptoms of sickle cell disease that occur in a person who has two copies of that allele (is homozygous). Those who are heterozygous for the sickle cell allele produce both normal and abnormal hemoglobin (the two alleles are codominant with respect to the actual concentration of hemoglobin in the circulating cells)
Views: 757 Dr. Nina Anderson
Autosomal recessive polycystic disease
 
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Fetal case of autosomal polycystic disease showing bilateral enlarged hyperechoic kidenys with anyhdramnios and no bladder.
Views: 51 sammya Moura
Genetic Inheritance, Autosomal Dominant, X linked Recessive, Mitochondrial Disease Polygenic mtDNA 2
 
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usmle step 1, What is a null hypothesis (and alternate hypothesis), Statistics 101: Null and Alternative Hypotheses - Part 1, Hypothesis testing and p-values, Probability and Statistics, statistics, biostatistics, What is a p-value?, Statistical Significance, What is Statistical Significance?, null hypothesis, Khan Academy, Inferential statistics, Understanding the p-value - Statistics Help, Statistical significance of experiment, united states medical licensing examination
Views: 38 SpiderMan Series
Medical Video Lecture: Somogyi effect Vs Dawn Phenomenon
 
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FREE FREE FREE !!! FIGURE1 medical app: Discover medical cases from every specialty their views and advice DOWNLOAD NOW  http://download.figure1.com/greenglobe Prepare for USMLE,UK,CANADIAN,AUSTRALIAN, NURSING & OTHER MEDICAL BOARD examinations around the globe with us.Understand the basics, concepts and how to answer wisely and score 99 in each step. we are here to help you. What are you waiting for subscribe now!!! SUBSCRIBE NOW: http://bit.ly/161OmbF For Business inquiries: allornonelaw4business@gmail.com Join our USMLE step 1 prep Zone : https://www.facebook.com/groups/730000020375744 Join our USMLE CK STUDY GROUP: https://www.facebook.com/groups/320959178079398
Views: 9407 allornonelaw
Co-Dominance and Incomplete Dominance
 
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Complete dominance is not the only pattern of allele dominance that we can observe. Come learn about different ways alleles can find themselves in an organism's phenotype.
Views: 466 WhiteBoardScience
Webinar- Role of Modifier Genes and Biomarkers in PXE
 
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Webinar Title: Role of Modifier Genes and Biomarkers in PXE Presenter: Doris Hendig, PhD, Institute of Laboratory and Transfusion Medicine of the Heart and Diabetes Center, North Rhine-Westphalia, Bad Oeynhausen, Germany Date Held: September 12, 2013 @ 1:00 PM Eastern
Views: 180 PXEInter
Sarah Tishkoff (U. Pennsylvania) Part 2: African Genomics: African Population History
 
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Dr. Tishkoff begins with an overview of the evolution of modern humans and their migration out of Africa. She explains how and why population geneticists study both nuclear and mitochondrial DNA and how DNA comparisons have allowed scientists to determine when distinct hominid groups diverged and when and where these populations migrated across the globe. In Part 2, Tishkoff moves to the study of genetic diversity in present day African and African America populations. Genetic variation is higher in Africans than in Europeans or Asians, a result of the evolutionary history of humans. Patterns of diversity at specific genetic loci provide insight into the migrations and mixing of specific linguistic groups within Africa, as well as information about the ancestry of African Americans. In the final part of her talk, Tishkoff describes two examples of natural selection in humans. She and her colleagues identified 3 novel genetic variants associated with the ability of some African pastoralists to digest lactose. Using high coverage genome sequencing, Tishkoff also identified a candidate chromosomal region associated with short stature in Pygmies. Interestingly, this same region showed enrichment for genes involved in pituitary function such as metabolism and immunity. These results suggest that adaptation to local environments may result in region specific genetic adaptation. Biography Sarah Tishkoff studied anthropology and genetics as an undergraduate at the University of California, Berkeley. She received her PhD in genetics from Yale University and was a post-doctoral fellow at Pennsylvania State University. From 2000-2007, she was a faculty member in the Department of Biology at the University of Maryland. Currently, Dr. Tishkoff is the David and Lyn Silfen University Professor at the University of Pennsylvania in the Departments of Genetics and Biology. Tishkoff's lab studies genetic variation at the genome level in populations throughout the world, with an emphasis on Africa. She is interested in understanding how evolutionary forces have shaped and maintained genetic variation. Were genetic mutations now associated with common diseases such as diabetes or hypertension originally adaptive to historical environments? Could they have provided resistance to local infectious diseases or other benefits? Tishkoff also uses genetic data to study human evolution and human migration; both ancient and more recent migrations such as the slave trade. Tishkoff's innovative research has been recognized with numerous awards including the NIH Director's Pioneer Award for scientists of exceptional creativity.
Views: 3738 iBiology