Thursday, March 30, 2017

Nature Genetics Contents: April 2017 pp 481 - 651

If you are unable to see the message below, click here to view.
Nature Genetics


April 2017 Volume 49, Issue 4

News and Views
Brief Communication
Technical Reports
Recommend to library

Translational Bioinformatics (12-13 June 2017) 
The meeting will bring together researchers, computational biologists and entrepreneurs interested in epidemiology, cancer genomics and precision medicine and in translating genomics and bioinformatics research into healthcare tools and services.
Deadlines: Bursaries: 4 Apr / Abstracts: 25 Apr / Registration: 16 May

Looking to recruit? Limited time offer from Naturejobs: 

Get a 20% discount on our Premium job posting package when you buy before March 31, 2017.

  • Reach a potential audience of 10.8 million users* via
  • Be seen first by candidates — your position will appear at the top of related searches for 60 days and be displayed prominently on the Naturejobs home page as Job of the Week.
  • Plus appear as 'Featured' in search results
Post a job now.

* Publisher data 2016



25 more years   p481



Ultrasensitive detection of TCR hypervariable-region sequences in solid-tissue RNA-seq data   pp482 - 483
Bo Li, Taiwen Li, Binbin Wang, Ruoxu Dou, Jian Zhang, Jun S Liu & X Shirley Liu

Celebrating parasites   pp483 - 484
Casey S Greene, Lana X Garmire, Jack A Gilbert, Marylyn D Ritchie & Lawrence E Hunter

News and Views


A golden goat genome   pp485 - 486
Kim C Worley
The newly described de novo goat genome sequence is the most contiguous diploid vertebrate assembly generated thus far using whole-genome assembly and scaffolding methods. The contiguity of this assembly is approaching that of the finished human and mouse genomes and suggests an affordable roadmap to high-quality references for thousands of species.

See also: Technical Report by Bickhart et al.

Genetic interactions improve models of quantitative traits   pp486 - 488
Anna L Tyler & Gregory W Carter
A study of genetic variation in yeast has identified key quantitative trait loci (QTLs) that suppress the effects of variation at multiple other loci. These loci prove essential to accurately modeling yeast growth in response to different environments.

See also: Analysis by Forsberg et al.

Resequencing at scale in neurodevelopmental disorders   pp488 - 489
David R FitzPatrick
An international collaboration has assembled DNA samples and detailed phenotypic information from >13,000 individuals with a clinical diagnosis of either autism spectrum disorder (ASD) or intellectual disability/developmental delay (ID/DD). The application of molecular inversion probe technologies to sequence 208 candidate genes at scale in this impressive resource has identified a large set of plausibly causative mutations for these disorders.

See also: Article by Stessman et al.

JOBS of the week
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Cancer Genetics and Epigenetics
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center
Faculty Position in the Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics at Bogaziçi University
Bogaziçi University
Faculty Positions Institute for Cancer Genetics
Columbia University Medical Center
Postdoctoral Fellow / Pediatrics
The University of Tennessee Health Science Center
Director, Four Diamonds Epigentics and Gene Regulation Research Program in Pediatric Oncology
Penn State Hershey Children's Hospital
More Science jobs from
Avian Genetics and Immunity
Guildford, UK
More science events from



Reconstructing the genome of the most recent common ancestor of flowering plants   pp490 - 496
Florent Murat, Alix Armero, Caroline Pont, Christophe Klopp & Jérôme Salse
Jérôme Salse and colleagues report a reconstruction of the most recent common ancestor of modern monocots and eudicots, which dates to the late Triassic era. Their results represent a resource for plant geneticists to extend findings from model species to crops.

Accounting for genetic interactions improves modeling of individual quantitative trait phenotypes in yeast   pp497 - 503
Simon K G Forsberg, Joshua S Bloom, Meru J Sadhu, Leonid Kruglyak & Örjan Carlborg
Örjan Carlborg and colleagues analyze genotype and phenotype data from 4,390 yeast segregants from a cross between laboratory and vineyard strains to estimate how higher-order genetic interactions contribute to complex trait variation. They find networks of epistatic loci and show that accounting for these interactions leads to more accurate phenotypic predictions.

See also: News and Views by Tyler & Carter

Refining the role of de novo protein-truncating variants in neurodevelopmental disorders by using population reference samples   pp504 - 510
Jack A Kosmicki, Kaitlin E Samocha, Daniel P Howrigan, Stephan J Sanders, Kamil Slowikowski, Monkol Lek, Konrad J Karczewski, David J Cutler, Bernie Devlin, Kathryn Roeder, Joseph D Buxbaum, Benjamin M Neale, Daniel G MacArthur, Dennis P Wall, Elise B Robinson & Mark J Daly
Mark Daly and colleagues use population reference samples to refine the role of de novo protein-truncating variants in neurodevelopmental disorders. They show that variants independently observed in population reference samples do not contribute substantively to neurodevelopmental risk, and they use a loss-of-function intolerance metric to identify a small subset of genes that contain the entire observed signal of associated de novo protein-truncating variants in these disorders.

Brief Communication


Mutations in DCC cause isolated agenesis of the corpus callosum with incomplete penetrance   pp511 - 514
Ashley P L Marsh, Delphine Heron, Timothy J Edwards, Angélique Quartier, Charles Galea, Caroline Nava, Agnès Rastetter, Marie-Laure Moutard, Vicki Anderson, Pierre Bitoun, Jens Bunt, Anne Faudet, Catherine Garel, Greta Gillies, Ilan Gobius, Justine Guegan, Solveig Heide, Boris Keren, Fabien Lesne, Vesna Lukic, Simone A Mandelstam, George McGillivray, Alissandra McIlroy, Aurélie Méneret, Cyril Mignot, Laura R Morcom, Sylvie Odent, Annalisa Paolino, Kate Pope, Florence Riant, Gail A Robinson, Megan Spencer-Smith, Myriam Srour, Sarah E M Stephenson, Rick Tankard, Oriane Trouillard, Quentin Welniarz, Amanda Wood, Alexis Brice, Guy Rouleau, Tania Attié-Bitach, Martin B Delatycki, Jean-Louis Mandel, David J Amor, Emmanuel Roze, Amélie Piton, Melanie Bahlo, Thierry Billette de Villemeur, Elliott H Sherr, Richard J Leventer, Linda J Richards, Paul J Lockhart & Christel Depienne
Linda Richards, Paul Lockhart, Christel Depienne and colleagues identify heterozygous DCC mutations in four families and five sporadic individuals with agenesis of the corpus callosum (ACC). They report that DCC mutations result in variable dominant phenotypes with incomplete penetrance, including mirror movements and ACC associated with a favorable developmental prognosis.

See also: Letter by Jamuar et al.

Thousands of single cells. One solution. 

Gain high-resolution insight into gene expression with a single comprehensive workflow from Illumina and Bio-Rad.



Targeted sequencing identifies 91 neurodevelopmental-disorder risk genes with autism and developmental-disability biases   pp515 - 526
Holly A F Stessman, Bo Xiong, Bradley P Coe, Tianyun Wang, Kendra Hoekzema, Michaela Fenckova, Malin Kvarnung, Jennifer Gerdts, Sandy Trinh, Nele Cosemans, Laura Vives, Janice Lin, Tychele N Turner, Gijs Santen, Claudia Ruivenkamp, Marjolein Kriek, Arie van Haeringen, Emmelien Aten, Kathryn Friend, Jan Liebelt, Christopher Barnett, Eric Haan, Marie Shaw, Jozef Gecz, Britt-Marie Anderlid, Ann Nordgren, Anna Lindstrand, Charles Schwartz, R Frank Kooy, Geert Vandeweyer, Celine Helsmoortel, Corrado Romano, Antonino Alberti, Mirella Vinci, Emanuela Avola, Stefania Giusto, Eric Courchesne, Tiziano Pramparo, Karen Pierce, Srinivasa Nalabolu, David G Amaral, Ingrid E Scheffer, Martin B Delatycki, Paul J Lockhart, Fereydoun Hormozdiari, Benjamin Harich, Anna Castells-Nobau, Kun Xia, Hilde Peeters, Magnus Nordenskjöld, Annette Schenck, Raphael A Bernier & Evan E Eichler
Evan Eichler and colleagues use single-molecule molecular-inversion probes to sequence the coding and splicing regions of 208 candidate genes in more than 11,730 individuals with neurodevelopmental disorders. They report 91 genes with an excess of de novo or private disruptive mutations, identify 25 genes showing a bias for autism versus intellectual disability, and highlight a network associated with high-functioning autism.

See also: News and Views by FitzPatrick

Disruption of the ATXN1-CIC complex causes a spectrum of neurobehavioral phenotypes in mice and humans   pp527 - 536
Hsiang-Chih Lu, Qiumin Tan, Maxime W C Rousseaux, Wei Wang, Ji-Yoen Kim, Ronald Richman, Ying-Wooi Wan, Szu-Ying Yeh, Jay M Patel, Xiuyun Liu, Tao Lin, Yoontae Lee, John D Fryer, Jing Han, Maria Chahrour, Richard H Finnell, Yunping Lei, Maria E Zurita-Jimenez, Priyanka Ahimaz, Kwame Anyane-Yeboa, Lionel Van Maldergem, Daphne Lehalle, Nolwenn Jean-Marcais, Anne-Laure Mosca-Boidron, Julien Thevenon, Margot A Cousin, Della E Bro, Brendan C Lanpher, Eric W Klee, Nora Alexander, Matthew N Bainbridge, Harry T Orr, Roy V Sillitoe, M Cecilia Ljungberg, Zhandong Liu, Christian P Schaaf & Huda Y Zoghbi
Huda Zoghbi and colleagues report that loss of the ATXN1-CIC protein complex in the developing mouse forebrain results in hyperactivity and defects in learning and memory. Loss of Cic in specific brain regions causes social interaction defects, and patients with de novo CIC mutations present signs of hyperactivity, autism spectrum disorder and intellectual disability.

Mutations in DONSON disrupt replication fork stability and cause microcephalic dwarfism   pp537 - 549
John J Reynolds, Louise S Bicknell, Paula Carroll, Martin R Higgs, Ranad Shaheen, Jennie E Murray, Dimitrios K Papadopoulos, Andrea Leitch, Olga Murina, Žygimantė Tarnauskaitė, Sarah R Wessel, Anastasia Zlatanou, Audrey Vernet, Alex von Kriegsheim, Rachel M A Mottram, Clare V Logan, Hannah Bye, Yun Li, Alexander Brean, Sateesh Maddirevula, Rachel C Challis, Kassiani Skouloudaki, Agaadir Almoisheer, Hessa S Alsaif, Ariella Amar, Natalie J Prescott, Michael B Bober, Angela Duker, Eissa Faqeih, Mohammed Zain Seidahmed, Saeed Al Tala, Abdulrahman Alswaid, Saleem Ahmed, Jumana Yousuf Al-Aama, Janine Altmüller, Mohammed Al Balwi, Angela F Brady, Luciana Chessa, Helen Cox, Rita Fischetto, Raoul Heller, Bertram D Henderson, Emma Hobson, Peter Nürnberg, E Ferda Percin, Angela Peron, Luigina Spaccini, Alan J Quigley, Seema Thakur, Carol A Wise, Grace Yoon, Maha Alnemer, Pavel Tomancak, Gökhan Yigit, A Malcolm R Taylor, Martin A M Reijns, Michael A Simpson, David Cortez, Fowzan S Alkuraya, Christopher G Mathew, Andrew P Jackson & Grant S Stewart
Grant Stewart, Andrew Jackson, Christopher Mathew, Fowzan Alkuraya and colleagues identify a novel replication fork protein, DONSON, which is important for maintaining genome stability. Mutations in DONSON cause microcephalic dwarfism and lead to stalled replication forks and DNA damage.

Promoter shape varies across populations and affects promoter evolution and expression noise   pp550 - 558
Ignacio E Schor, Jacob F Degner, Dermot Harnett, Enrico Cannavò, Francesco P Casale, Heejung Shim, David A Garfield, Ewan Birney, Matthew Stephens, Oliver Stegle & Eileen E M Furlong
Eileen Furlong, Oliver Stegle and colleagues quantify transcriptional start site (TSS) usage across 81 Drosophila lines, identifying genetic variants that affect transcript levels or the distribution of the TSS within a promoter. Using single-cell measurements, they show that variants modulating promoter shape often increase expression noise.

Genome-wide analyses identify common variants associated with macular telangiectasia type 2   pp559 - 567
Thomas S Scerri, Anna Quaglieri, Carolyn Cai, Jana Zernant, Nori Matsunami, Lisa Baird, Lea Scheppke, Roberto Bonelli, Lawrence A Yannuzzi, Martin Friedlander, MacTel Project Consortium, Catherine A Egan, Marcus Fruttiger, Mark Leppert, Rando Allikmets & Melanie Bahlo
Melanie Bahlo and colleagues perform the first genome-wide association analysis for macular telangiectasia type 2. They identify three significant loci and report on a potential connection to the glycine/serine metabolism pathway.

Whole-genome sequencing identifies common-to-rare variants associated with human blood metabolites   pp568 - 578
Tao Long, Michael Hicks, Hung-Chun Yu, William H Biggs, Ewen F Kirkness, Cristina Menni, Jonas Zierer, Kerrin S Small, Massimo Mangino, Helen Messier, Suzanne Brewerton, Yaron Turpaz, Brad A Perkins, Anne M Evans, Luke A D Miller, Lining Guo, C Thomas Caskey, Nicholas J Schork, Chad Garner, Tim D Spector, J Craig Venter & Amalio Telenti
Amalio Telenti, Craig Venter and colleagues report common, low-frequency and rare variants associated with blood metabolite levels using whole-genome sequencing and comprehensive metabolite profiling in 1,960 individuals. They identify 246 metabolites whose levels are associated with genetic variation at 101 loci.

Asymmetric subgenome selection and cis-regulatory divergence during cotton domestication   pp579 - 587
Maojun Wang, Lili Tu, Min Lin, Zhongxu Lin, Pengcheng Wang, Qingyong Yang, Zhengxiu Ye, Chao Shen, Jianying Li, Lin Zhang, Xiaolin Zhou, Xinhui Nie, Zhonghua Li, Kai Guo, Yizan Ma, Cong Huang, Shuangxia Jin, Longfu Zhu, Xiyan Yang, Ling Min, Daojun Yuan, Qinghua Zhang, Keith Lindsey & Xianlong Zhang
Xianlong Zhang, Keith Lindsey and colleagues report a population genomic analysis of Upland cotton (Gossypium hirsutum) that identifies 93 potential domestication-sweep regions and 19 candidate loci for fiber-quality-related traits. Their analysis provides evidence for asymmetric subgenome selection for long white fibers in cultivated cotton.

Nature Ecology & Evolution is now publishing exciting research and comment across the entire breadth of ecology & evolution!

Follow us: Twitter:@NatureEcoEvo Facebook:@NatEcolEvol

Join the Nature Ecology & Evolution Community, our forum for the sharing and discussion of news & opinion in ecology & evolutionary biology with our editors and other members.



Diversity in non-repetitive human sequences not found in the reference genome   pp588 - 593
Birte Kehr, Anna Helgadottir, Pall Melsted, Hakon Jonsson, Hannes Helgason, Adalbjörg Jonasdottir, Aslaug Jonasdottir, Asgeir Sigurdsson, Arnaldur Gylfason, Gisli H Halldorsson, Snaedis Kristmundsdottir, Gudmundur Thorgeirsson, Isleifur Olafsson, Hilma Holm, Unnur Thorsteinsdottir, Patrick Sulem, Agnar Helgason, Daniel F Gudbjartsson, Bjarni V Halldorsson & Kari Stefansson
Bjarni Halldorsson, Kari Stefansson and colleagues analyze genomic data from 15,219 Icelanders to identify non-repetitive sequences that are missing from the reference genome. They describe 3,791 breakpoint-resolved sequence variants and find overlap with GWAS markers as well as the presence of a proportion of these variants in the chimpanzee genome.

Spatiotemporal genomic architecture informs precision oncology in glioblastoma   pp594 - 599
Jin-Ku Lee, Jiguang Wang, Jason K Sa, Erik Ladewig, Hae-Ock Lee, In-Hee Lee, Hyun Ju Kang, Daniel S Rosenbloom, Pablo G Camara, Zhaoqi Liu, Patrick van Nieuwenhuizen, Sang Won Jung, Seung Won Choi, Junhyung Kim, Andrew Chen, Kyu-Tae Kim, Sang Shin, Yun Jee Seo, Jin-Mi Oh, Yong Jae Shin, Chul-Kee Park, Doo-Sik Kong, Ho Jun Seol, Andrew Blumberg, Jung-Il Lee, Antonio Iavarone, Woong-Yang Park, Raul Rabadan & Do-Hyun Nam
Raul Rabadan, Woong-Yang Park, Do-Hyun Nam and colleagues examine the genomic and transcriptomic profiles of tumors from 52 patients with glioblastoma using both bulk and single-cell analyses. They find that tumors that are isolated from distinct locations or at different times are seeded from different clones, suggesting the need for multisector biopsies.

Limited statistical evidence for shared genetic effects of eQTLs and autoimmune-disease-associated loci in three major immune-cell types   pp600 - 605
Sung Chun, Alexandra Casparino, Nikolaos A Patsopoulos, Damien C Croteau-Chonka, Benjamin A Raby, Philip L De Jager, Shamil R Sunyaev & Chris Cotsapas
Shamil Sunyaev, Chris Cotsapas and colleagues present a joint likelihood framework for determining the statistical evidence of shared genetic effects of overlapping disease-associated loci and expression quantitative trait loci (eQTLs). They find evidence for shared genetic effects at 25% of eQTL-autoimmune disease locus pairs.

Biallelic mutations in human DCC cause developmental split-brain syndrome   pp606 - 612
Saumya S Jamuar, Klaus Schmitz-Abe, Alissa M D'Gama, Marie Drottar, Wai-Man Chan, Maya Peeva, Sarah Servattalab, Anh-Thu N Lam, Mauricio R Delgado, Nancy J Clegg, Zayed Al Zayed, Mohammad Asif Dogar, Ibrahim A Alorainy, Abdullah Abu Jamea, Khaled Abu-Amero, May Griebel, Wendy Ward, Ed S Lein, Kyriacos Markianos, A James Barkovich, Caroline D Robson, P Ellen Grant, Thomas M Bosley, Elizabeth C Engle, Christopher A Walsh & Timothy W Yu
Timothy Yu and colleagues report that biallelic mutations in DCC cause a developmental syndrome characterized by widespread disruption of midline-bridging neuronal commissures, including agenesis of the corpus callosum, absence of hippocampal and anterior commissures, and ventral midline brainstem malformations. Clinical manifestations include horizontal gaze palsy, mirror movements, scoliosis and intellectual disability.

See also: Brief Communication by Marsh et al.

Germline mutations in ABL1 cause an autosomal dominant syndrome characterized by congenital heart defects and skeletal malformations   pp613 - 617
Xia Wang, Wu-Lin Charng, Chun-An Chen, Jill A Rosenfeld, Aisha Al Shamsi, Lihadh Al-Gazali, Marianne McGuire, Nicholas Ah Mew, Georgianne L Arnold, Chunjing Qu, Yan Ding, Donna M Muzny, Richard A Gibbs, Christine M Eng, Magdalena Walkiewicz, Fan Xia, Sharon E Plon, James R Lupski, Christian P Schaaf & Yaping Yang
Christian Schaaf, Yaping Yang and colleagues report that germline mutations in ABL1, which is best known as part of the fusion gene BCR-ABL1 on the Philadelphia chromosome, cause an autosomal dominant disorder characterized by heart disease, skeletal abnormalities and failure to thrive. They find that these mutations increase the kinase activity of ABL1, establishing another example of mutations in a proto-oncogene leading to developmental defects.

Technical Reports


Fast, scalable prediction of deleterious noncoding variants from functional and population genomic data   pp618 - 624
Yi-Fei Huang, Brad Gulko & Adam Siepel
Adam Siepel and colleagues report a new computational method, LINSIGHT, that combines evolutionary conservation and functional genomic information to predict the fitness consequences of noncoding mutations in the human genome. They use LINSIGHT to show that fitness consequences of enhancer mutations depend on tissue and cell type specificity and promoter constraints.

Variant-aware saturating mutagenesis using multiple Cas9 nucleases identifies regulatory elements at trait-associated loci   pp625 - 634
Matthew C Canver, Samuel Lessard, Luca Pinello, Yuxuan Wu, Yann Ilboudo, Emily N Stern, Austen J Needleman, Frédéric Galactéros, Carlo Brugnara, Abdullah Kutlar, Colin McKenzie, Marvin Reid, Diane D Chen, Partha Pratim Das, Mitchel A Cole, Jing Zeng, Ryo Kurita, Yukio Nakamura, Guo-Cheng Yuan, Guillaume Lettre, Daniel E Bauer & Stuart H Orkin
Stuart Orkin, Daniel Bauer and colleagues present DNA Striker, a computational tool to design variant-aware saturating-mutagenesis screens with multiple CRISPR-associated nucleases. They apply their methodology to the HBS1L-MYB intergenic region, which is associated with red-blood-cell traits, and identify putative regulatory elements that control MYB expression.

Identification of methylation haplotype blocks aids in deconvolution of heterogeneous tissue samples and tumor tissue-of-origin mapping from plasma DNA   pp635 - 642
Shicheng Guo, Dinh Diep, Nongluk Plongthongkum, Ho-Lim Fung, Kang Zhang & Kun Zhang
Kun Zhang and colleagues present a metric called methylation haplotype load (MHL) that quantifies methylation patterns within blocks of tightly linked CpG dinucleotides. They show that the MHL can distinguish samples from different human somatic tissues and that it can be used to improve detection of cancer-derived circulating DNA and identify its tissue of origin.

Single-molecule sequencing and chromatin conformation capture enable de novo reference assembly of the domestic goat genome OPEN   pp643 - 650
Derek M Bickhart, Benjamin D Rosen, Sergey Koren, Brian L Sayre, Alex R Hastie, Saki Chan, Joyce Lee, Ernest T Lam, Ivan Liachko, Shawn T Sullivan, Joshua N Burton, Heather J Huson, John C Nystrom, Christy M Kelley, Jana L Hutchison, Yang Zhou, Jiajie Sun, Alessandra Crisà, F Abel Ponce de León, John C Schwartz, John A Hammond, Geoffrey C Waldbieser, Steven G Schroeder, George E Liu, Maitreya J Dunham, Jay Shendure, Tad S Sonstegard, Adam M Phillippy, Curtis P Van Tassell & Timothy P L Smith
Adam Phillippy, Curtis Van Tassell, Timothy Smith and colleagues present a new reference genome assembly for the domestic goat using a pipeline that improves contiguity of the assembly by more than 250-fold. The pipeline uses a combination of short- and long-read sequencing, optical mapping, and chromatin interaction mapping.

See also: News and Views by Worley



Erratum: Distinct Salmonella Enteritidis lineages associated with enterocolitis in high-income settings and invasive disease in low-income settings   p651
Nicholas A Feasey, James Hadfield, Karen H Keddy, Timothy J Dallman, Jan Jacobs, Xiangyu Deng, Paul Wigley, Lars Barquist, Gemma C Langridge, Theresa Feltwell, Simon R Harris, Alison E Mather, Maria Fookes, Martin Aslett, Chisomo Msefula, Samuel Kariuki, Calman A Maclennan, Robert S Onsare, François-Xavier Weill, Simon Le Hello, Anthony M Smith, Michael McClelland, Prerak Desai, Christopher M Parry, John Cheesbrough, Neil French, Josefina Campos, Jose A Chabalgoity, Laura Betancor, Katie L Hopkins, Satheesh Nair, Tom J Humphrey, Octavie Lunguya, Tristan A Cogan, Milagritos D Tapia, Samba O Sow, Sharon M Tennant, Kristin Bornstein, Myron M Levine, Lizeth Lacharme-Lora, Dean B Everett, Robert A Kingsley, Julian Parkhill, Robert S Heyderman, Gordon Dougan, Melita A Gordon & Nicholas R Thomson

Erratum: Contribution of copy number variants to schizophrenia from a genome-wide study of 41,321 subjects   p651
CNV and Schizophrenia Working Groups of the Psychiatric Genomics Consortium



Corrigendum: Rare variants of large effect in BRCA2 and CHEK2 affect risk of lung cancer   p651
Yufei Wang, James D McKay, Thorunn Rafnar, Zhaoming Wang, Maria N Timofeeva, Peter Broderick, Xuchen Zong, Marina Laplana, Yongyue Wei, Younghun Han, Amy Lloyd, Manon Delahaye-Sourdeix, Daniel Chubb, Valerie Gaborieau, William Wheeler, Nilanjan Chatterjee, Gudmar Thorleifsson, Patrick Sulem, Geoffrey Liu, Rudolf Kaaks, Marc Henrion, Ben Kinnersley, Maxime Vallée, Florence Le Calvez-Kelm, Victoria L Stevens, Susan M Gapstur, Wei V Chen, David Zaridze, Neonilia Szeszenia-Dabrowska, Jolanta Lissowska, Peter Rudnai, Eleonora Fabianova, Dana Mates, Vladimir Bencko, Lenka Foretova, Vladimir Janout, Hans E Krokan, Maiken Elvestad Gabrielsen, Frank Skorpen, Lars Vatten, Inger Njølstad, Chu Chen, Gary Goodman, Simone Benhamou, Tonu Vooder, Kristjan Välk, Mari Nelis, Andres Metspalu, Marcin Lener, Jan Lubiński, Mattias Johansson, Paolo Vineis, Antonio Agudo, Francoise Clavel-Chapelon, H Bas Bueno-de-Mesquita, Dimitrios Trichopoulos, Kay-Tee Khaw, Mikael Johansson, Elisabete Weiderpass, Anne Tjønneland, Elio Riboli, Mark Lathrop, Ghislaine Scelo, Demetrius Albanes, Neil E Caporaso, Yuanqing Ye, Jian Gu, Xifeng Wu, Margaret R Spitz, Hendrik Dienemann, Albert Rosenberger, Li Su, Athena Matakidou, Timothy Eisen, Kari Stefansson, Angela Risch, Stephen J Chanock, David C Christiani, Rayjean J Hung, Paul Brennan, Maria Teresa Landi, Richard S Houlston & Christopher I Amos

Corrigendum: Uncovering Listeria monocytogenes hypervirulence by harnessing its biodiversity   p651
Mylène M Maury, Yu-Huan Tsai, Caroline Charlier, Marie Touchon, Viviane Chenal-Francisque, Alexandre Leclercq, Alexis Criscuolo, Charlotte Gaultier, Sophie Roussel, Anne Brisabois, Olivier Disson, Eduardo P C Rocha, Sylvain Brisse & Marc Lecuit

Advertisement webcasts

Nature Cell Biology, Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology and the cancer editorial community of the Nature journals present a webcast on: Cancer Evolution

Date: Friday, April 28th, 2017
Time: 12:00pm EDT

Register for FREE

Sponsored by:
EMD Serono
nature events
Natureevents is a fully searchable, multi-disciplinary database designed to maximise exposure for events organisers. The contents of the Natureevents Directory are now live. The digital version is available here.
Find the latest scientific conferences, courses, meetings and symposia on For event advertising opportunities across the Nature Publishing Group portfolio please contact
More Nature Events

You have been sent this Table of Contents Alert because you have opted in to receive it. You can change or discontinue your e-mail alerts at any time, by modifying your preferences on your account at:
(You will need to log in to be recognised as a registrant)

For further technical assistance, please contact our registration department

For print subscription enquiries, please contact our subscription department

For other enquiries, please contact our customer feedback department

Nature Publishing Group | One New York Plaza, Suite 4500 | New York | NY 10004-1562 | USA

Nature Publishing Group's worldwide offices:
London - Paris - Munich - New Delhi - Tokyo - Melbourne
San Diego - San Francisco - Washington - New York - Boston

Macmillan Publishers Limited is a company incorporated in England and Wales under company number 785998 and whose registered office is located at The Campus, 4 Crinan Street, London, N1 9XW.

© 2017 Nature Publishing Group, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited. All Rights Reserved.

nature publishing group

No comments: