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  1. Long terminal repeat (LTR)-retrotransposons constitute 42.4 % of the genome of the ‘Suli’ pear (Pyrus pyrifolia white pear group), implying that retrotransposons have played important roles in Pyrus evolution. Th...

    Authors: Shuang Jiang, Danying Cai, Yongwang Sun and Yuanwen Teng
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2016 7:1
  2. A large number of Saccharomyces cerevisiae cellular factors modulate the movement of the retrovirus-like transposon Ty1. Surprisingly, a significant number of chromosomal genes required for Ty1 transposition enco...

    Authors: Susmitha Suresh, Hyo Won Ahn, Kartikeya Joshi, Arun Dakshinamurthy, Arun Kannanganat, David J. Garfinkel and Philip J. Farabaugh
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:22

    The Erratum to this article has been published in Mobile DNA 2016 7:5

  3. The human genome contains several active families of transposable elements (TE): Alu, L1 and SVA. Germline transposition of these elements can lead to polymorphic TE (polyTE) loci that differ between individua...

    Authors: Lavanya Rishishwar, Carlos E. Tellez Villa and I. King Jordan
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:21
  4. The First International Scientific Conference on Human Endogenous Retroviruses (HERVs) and Disease, Lyon-France, May 26-27th 2015, brought together scientific and medical specialists from around the world investi...

    Authors: Avindra Nath, Patrick Küry, Guilherme Sciascia do Olival, Antonina Dolei, Håkan Karlsson, Laurent Groc, Marion Schneider, John Kriesel, Jean-Louis Touraine, François Mallet, Patrice N. Marche, Frederick Arnaud, Cédric Feschotte and Hervé Perron
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:20
  5. Transposable elements (TEs) are common constituents of centromeres. However, it is not known what causes this relationship. Schizosaccharomyces japonicus contains 10 families of Long Terminal Repeat (LTR)-retrotr...

    Authors: Yabin Guo, Parmit Kumar Singh and Henry L. Levin
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:19
  6. Repetitive regions of DNA and transposable elements have been found to constitute large percentages of eukaryotic and prokaryotic genomes. Such elements are known to be involved in transcriptional regulation, ...

    Authors: Brian A. Klein, Tsute Chen, Jodie C. Scott, Andrea L. Koenigsberg, Margaret J. Duncan and Linden T. Hu
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:18
  7. Tandem C2H2-type zinc finger proteins (ZFPs) constitute the largest transcription factor family in animals. Tandem-ZFPs bind DNA in a sequence-specific manner through arrays of multiple zinc finger domains tha...

    Authors: Gernot Wolf, David Greenberg and Todd S. Macfarlan
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:17
  8. The discovery of many fragments of viral genomes integrated in the genome of their eukaryotic host (endogenous viral elements; EVEs) has recently opened new avenues to further our understanding of viral evolut...

    Authors: Gabriel Metegnier, Thomas Becking, Mohamed Amine Chebbi, Isabelle Giraud, Bouziane Moumen, Sarah Schaack, Richard Cordaux and Clément Gilbert
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:16
  9. A key difference between the Tourist and Stowaway families of miniature inverted repeat transposable elements (MITEs) is the manner in which their excision alters the genome. Upon excision, Stowaway-like MITEs an...

    Authors: David M. Gilbert, M. Catherine Bridges, Ashley E. Strother, Courtney E. Burckhalter, James M. Burnette III and C. Nathan Hancock
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:15
  10. In the compact and haploid genome of Dictyostelium discoideum control of transposon activity is of particular importance to maintain viability. The non-long terminal repeat retrotransposon TRE5-A amplifies contin...

    Authors: Anika Schmith, Thomas Spaller, Friedemann Gaube, Åsa Fransson, Benjamin Boesler, Sandeep Ojha, Wolfgang Nellen, Christian Hammann, Fredrik Söderbom and Thomas Winckler
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:14
  11. DNA derived from transposable elements (TEs) constitutes large parts of the genomes of complex eukaryotes, with major impacts not only on genomic research but also on how organisms evolve and function. Althoug...

    Authors: Douglas R. Hoen, Glenn Hickey, Guillaume Bourque, Josep Casacuberta, Richard Cordaux, Cédric Feschotte, Anna-Sophie Fiston-Lavier, Aurélie Hua-Van, Robert Hubley, Aurélie Kapusta, Emmanuelle Lerat, Florian Maumus, David D. Pollock, Hadi Quesneville, Arian Smit, Travis J. Wheeler…
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:13
  12. PHIS transposon superfamily belongs to DNA transposons and includes PIF/Harbinger, ISL2EU, and Spy transposon groups. These three groups have similar DDE domain-containing transposases; however, their coding capa...

    Authors: Min-Jin Han, Chu-Lin Xiong, Hong-Bo Zhang, Meng-Qiang Zhang, Hua-Hao Zhang and Ze Zhang
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:12
  13. Short interspersed elements (SINEs) have a powerful influence on genome evolution and can be useful markers for phylogenetic inference and population genetic analyses. In this study, we examined survey sequenc...

    Authors: David A Ray, Heidi JT Pagan, Roy N Platt II, Ashley R Kroll, Sarah Schaack and Richard D Stevens
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:10
  14. Present in the genomes of bacteria and eukaryotic organelles, group II introns are an ancient class of ribozymes and retroelements that are believed to have been the ancestors of nuclear pre-mRNA introns. Desp...

    Authors: Steven Zimmerly and Cameron Semper
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:7
  15. The Editors of Mobile DNA would like to thank all our reviewers who have contributed to the journal in volume 5 (2014).

    Authors: Nancy L Craig, Thomas H Eikbush, Cédric Feschotte and Henry Levin
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:6
  16. Human endogenous retroviruses of the HERV-K(HML-2) group have been associated with the development of tumor diseases. Various HERV-K(HML-2) loci encode retrovirus-like proteins, and expression of such proteins...

    Authors: Katja Schmitt, Kristina Heyne, Klaus Roemer, Eckart Meese and Jens Mayer
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2015 6:4
  17. The active human mobile element, long interspersed element 1 (L1) currently populates human genomes in excess of 500,000 copies per haploid genome. Through its mobility via a process called target primed rever...

    Authors: Travis B White, Adam M McCoy, Vincent A Streva, Joshua Fenrich and Prescott L Deininger
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:30
  18. LINE-1 (L1) retrotransposons are common occupants of mammalian genomes representing about a fifth of the genetic content. Ongoing L1 retrotransposition in the germ line and somatic tissues has contributed to s...

    Authors: Mark Sokolowski, Cecily B DeFreece, Geraldine Servant, Kristine J Kines, Dawn L deHaro and Victoria P Belancio
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:29
  19. Transposable elements (TEs) are major components of genomes. Their mobilization may affect genomic expression and be a threat to genetic stability. This is why they have to be tightly regulated by a dedicated ...

    Authors: Emmanuelle Théron, Cynthia Dennis, Emilie Brasset and Chantal Vaury
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:28
  20. Hfq functions in post-transcriptional gene regulation in a wide range of bacteria, usually by promoting base pairing of mRNAs with trans-encoded sRNAs. It was previously shown that Hfq down-regulates Tn10 transpo...

    Authors: Joseph A Ross, Ryan S Trussler, Morgan D Black, Crystal R McLellan and David B Haniford
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:27
  21. The Mobile Genetic Elements and Genome Evolution conference was hosted by Keystone Symposia in Santa Fe, NM USA, 9 March through 14 March 2014. The goal of this conference was to bring together scientists from...

    Authors: Parmit Kumar Singh, Guillaume Bourque, Nancy L Craig, Josh T Dubnau, Cédric Feschotte, Diane A Flasch, Kevin L Gunderson, Harmit Singh Malik, John V Moran, Joseph E Peters, R Keith Slotkin and Henry L Levin
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:26
  22. Twin-ribozyme introns represent a complex class of mobile group I introns that harbour a lariat capping (LC) ribozyme and a homing endonuclease gene embedded in a conventional self-splicing group I ribozyme (G...

    Authors: Yunjia Tang, Henrik Nielsen, Benoît Masquida, Paul P Gardner and Steinar D Johansen
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:25
  23. CACTA elements are DNA transposons and are found in numerous organisms. Despite their low activity, several thousand copies can be identified in many genomes. CACTA elements transpose using a ‘cut-and-paste’ mech...

    Authors: Jan P Buchmann, Ari Löytynoja, Thomas Wicker and Alan H Schulman
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:24
  24. Transposable elements (TEs) are major structural components of eukaryotic genomes; however, mobilization of TEs generally has negative effects on the host genome. To counteract this threat, host cells have evo...

    Authors: Soichiro Yamanaka, Mikiko C Siomi and Haruhiko Siomi
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:22
  25. Bari-like transposons belong to the Tc1-mariner superfamily, and they have been identified in several genomes of the Drosophila genus. This transposon’s family has been used as paradigm to investigate the complex...

    Authors: Antonio Palazzo, Roberta Moschetti, Ruggiero Caizzi and René Massimiliano Marsano
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:21
  26. Processed pseudogenes are copies of messenger RNAs that have been reverse transcribed into DNA and inserted into the genome using the enzymatic activities of active L1 elements. Processed pseudogenes generally...

    Authors: Haig H Kazazian Jr
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:20
  27. During the Mobile Genetic Elements and Genome Evolution Keystone Symposium in March 2014, the Editors of Mobile DNA caught up with a panel of conference speakers to select key advances in the field, and hear thei...

    Authors: Marlene Belfort, Luciano Marraffini, Todd Macfarlan, Jef Boeke, Keith Slotkin, Harmit Malik and Lynne Maquat
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:16
  28. The Drosophila INterspersed Elements-1 (DINE-1/INE1) transposable elements (TEs) are the most abundant component of the Drosophila melanogaster genome and have been associated with functional gene duplications. D...

    Authors: Jainy Thomas, Komal Vadnagara and Ellen J Pritham
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:18
  29. The Tc1/mariner superfamily of transposable elements (TEs) is widespread in animal genomes. Mariner-like elements, which bear a DDD triad catalytic motif, have been identified in a wide range of flowering plant s...

    Authors: Yuan Liu and Guojun Yang
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:17
  30. Mammalian-wide interspersed repeats (MIRs) are the most ancient family of transposable elements (TEs) in the human genome. The deep conservation of MIRs initially suggested the possibility that they had been e...

    Authors: Daudi Jjingo, Andrew B Conley, Jianrong Wang, Leonardo Mariño-Ramírez, Victoria V Lunyak and I King Jordan
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:14
  31. Trichomonas vaginalis is the most prevalent non-viral sexually transmitted parasite. Although the protist is presumed to reproduce asexually, 60% of its haploid genome contains transposable elements (TEs), known ...

    Authors: Martina Bradic, Sally D Warring, Vivien Low and Jane M Carlton
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:12
  32. LINE-1s (L1s), the only currently active autonomous mobile DNA in humans, occupy at least 17% of human DNA. Throughout evolution, the L1 has also been responsible for genomic insertion of thousands of processe...

    Authors: John L Goodier
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:11
  33. Tos17 was the first LTR retrotransposon (Copia) described as active in cultivated rice, and is present in two copies in the genome of the sequenced Nipponbare variety. Only the chromosome 7 copy is active and abl...

    Authors: Francois Sabot
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:10
  34. Group I introns are intervening sequences that have invaded tRNA, rRNA and protein coding genes in bacteria and their phages. The ability of group I introns to self-splice from their host transcripts, by actin...

    Authors: Georg Hausner, Mohamed Hafez and David R Edgell
    Citation: Mobile DNA 2014 5:8

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