As a result, the study clarified the function of 84 DNA sequence variants in this gene, which will help physicians more effectively treat patients based on their particular genotypes. In addition, this approach opens doors for potential studies examining other human genes that likewise cross over between humans and yeast. ‘We may have got the DNA sequence of the individual genome, but we’re still racking your brains on what it means,’ said Mark Johnston, Editor-in-Chief of the journal GENETICS. ‘This study techniques us a step closer toward better understanding the genetic variability among people. More immediately, understanding of these gene mutations can help doctors prescribe treatment based on genotype rather than outward symptoms or trial and error.’..Results from the analysis were first shown in early June 2012 at the American Culture of Clinical Oncology 2012 Annual Achieving in Chicago, IL.N. Under-secretary-general and UNFPA executive director, and Sharon Camp, cEO and president of the Guttmacher Institute, reflect on last month’s London Summit on Family members Arranging, where ‘leaders from 18 African countries produced unprecedented commitments – – financially and politically – – to strengthen their family planning programs,’ and highlight ‘[a] brand-new study by the Guttmacher Institute and UNFPA [that] shows there has been minimal progress in addressing the contraceptive needs of African women in the past four years.’ They talk about uneven progress ‘in conference the demand for contraceptive solutions’ across the continent and create, ‘Now it really is up to all or any of Africa’s leaders and the worldwide community to do their component through a sustained commitment to enhancing the provision of contraceptive services’ .