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  1. Advancing the culture of peer review with preprints

    This article has 53 authors:
    1. Michele Avissar-Whiting
    2. Frederique Belliard
    3. Stefano M Bertozzi
    4. Amy Brand
    5. Katherine Brown
    6. Géraldine Clément-Stoneham
    7. Stephanie Dawson
    8. Gautam Dey
    9. Daniel Ecer
    10. Scott C Edmunds
    11. Tara D. Fischer
    12. Ashley Farley
    13. Maryrose Franko
    14. James Fraser
    15. Kathryn Funk
    16. Clarisse Ganier
    17. Melissa Harrison
    18. Anna Hatch
    19. Haley Hazlett
    20. Samantha Hindle
    21. Daniel W Hook
    22. Phil Hurst
    23. Sophien Kamoun
    24. Robert Kiley
    25. Michael M Lacy
    26. Marcel LaFlamme
    27. Rebecca Lawrence
    28. Thomas Lemberger
    29. Maria Leptin
    30. Elliott Lumb
    31. Catriona MacCallum
    32. Christopher Steven Marcum
    33. Gabriele Marinello
    34. Alex Mendonça
    35. Sara Monaco
    36. Kleber Neves
    37. Damian Pattinson
    38. Jessica Polka
    39. Iratxe Puebla
    40. Martyn Rittman
    41. Stephen J. Royle
    42. Daniela Saderi
    43. Richard Sever
    44. Kathleen Shearer
    45. John Spiro
    46. Bodo Stern
    47. Dario Taraborelli
    48. Ron Vale
    49. Claudia Vasquez
    50. Ludo Waltman
    51. Fiona Watt
    52. Zara Y. Weinberg
    53. Mark Williams
    This article has no evaluationsAppears in 5 lists
  2. Whole genome analysis sheds light on the genetic origin of Huns, Avars and conquering Hungarians

    This article has 35 authors:
    1. Zoltán Maróti
    2. Endre Neparáczki
    3. Oszkár Schütz
    4. Kitti Maár
    5. Gergely I. B. Varga
    6. Bence Kovács
    7. Tibor Kalmár
    8. Emil Nyerki
    9. István Nagy
    10. DĂłra Latinovics
    11. Balázs Tihanyi
    12. AntĂłnia Marcsik
    13. György Pálfi
    14. Zsolt Bernert
    15. Zsolt Gallina
    16. Ciprián Horváth
    17. Sándor Varga
    18. László Költő
    19. István Raskó
    20. PĂ©ter L. Nagy
    21. Csilla Balogh
    22. Albert Zink
    23. Frank Maixner
    24. Anders Götherström
    25. Robert George
    26. Csaba Szalontai
    27. Gergely Szenthe
    28. Erwin Gáll
    29. Attila P. Kiss
    30. Zsófia Rácz
    31. Bence Gulyás
    32. Bernadett Ny. KovacsĂłczy
    33. Szilárd Sándor Gaál
    34. PĂ©ter Tomka
    35. Tibor Török
    This article has no evaluationsAppears in 1 listLatest version
  3. Genomes of the extinct Sicilian wolf reveal a complex history of isolation and admixture with ancient dogs

    This article has 38 authors:
    1. Marta Maria Ciucani
    2. JazmĂ­n Ramos-Madrigal
    3. Germán Hernández-Alonso
    4. Alberto Carmagnini
    5. Sabhrina Gita Aninta
    6. Camilla Hjorth Scharff-Olsen
    7. Liam Thomas Lanigan
    8. Ilaria Fracasso
    9. Cecilie G. Clausen
    10. Jouni Aspi
    11. Ilpo Kojola
    12. Laima Baltrūnaitė
    13. Linas BalÄŤiauskas
    14. Jane Moore
    15. Mikael Ă…kesson
    16. Urmas Saarma
    17. Maris Hindrikson
    18. Pavel Hulva
    19. Barbora Černá Bolfíková
    20. Carsten Nowak
    21. Raquel Godinho
    22. Steve Smith
    23. Ladislav Paule
    24. Sabina Nowak
    25. Robert W. Mysłajek
    26. Sabrina Lo Brutto
    27. Paolo Ciucci
    28. Luigi Boitani
    29. Cristiano Vernesi
    30. Hans K. Stenøien
    31. Oliver Smith
    32. Laurent Frantz
    33. Lorenzo Rossi
    34. Francesco Maria Angelici
    35. Elisabetta Cilli
    36. Mikkel-Holger S. Sinding
    37. M. Thomas P. Gilbert
    38. Shyam Gopalakrishnan
    This article has no evaluationsAppears in 1 listLatest version
  4. Reconstructing the spatiotemporal patterns of admixture during the European Holocene using a novel genomic dating method

    This article has 3 authors:
    1. Manjusha Chintalapati
    2. Nick Patterson
    3. Priya Moorjani
    This article has been curated by 1 group:
    • Curated by eLife

      Evaluation Summary:

      This manuscript presents DATES, a method to infer the timing of admixture events using genetic data from present-day or ancient individuals. This is a robust method that is useful in the field of paleogenomics and outperforms existing methods. In this manuscript, DATES is applied to >1000 ancient human genomes to characterize major admixture events during the European Holocene. This work will be of interest to scholars in the fields of population genetics, paleogenomics, archeology, biological anthropology, and history.

      (This preprint has been reviewed by eLife. We include the public reviews from the reviewers here; the authors also receive private feedback with suggested changes to the manuscript. The reviewers remained anonymous to the authors.)

    Reviewed by eLife

    This article has 3 evaluationsAppears in 3 listsLatest version Latest activity
  5. The genomic landscape of contemporary western Remote Oceanians

    This article has 15 authors:
    1. Lara R. Arauna
    2. Jacob Bergstedt
    3. Jeremy Choin
    4. Javier Mendoza-Revilla
    5. Christine Harmant
    6. Maguelonne Roux
    7. Alex Mas-Sandoval
    8. Laure Lémée
    9. Heidi Colleran
    10. Alexandre François
    11. Frédérique Valentin
    12. Olivier Cassar
    13. Antoine Gessain
    14. Lluis Quintana-Murci
    15. Etienne Patin
    This article has no evaluationsAppears in 1 listLatest version
  6. A genetic and linguistic analysis of the admixture histories of the islands of Cabo Verde

    This article has 11 authors:
    1. Romain Laurent
    2. Zachary A. Szpiech
    3. Sergio S. da Costa
    4. Valentin Thouzeau
    5. Cesar A. Fortes-Lima
    6. Françoise Dessarps-Freichey
    7. Laure Lémée
    8. José Utgé
    9. Noah A. Rosenberg
    10. Marlyse Baptista
    11. Paul Verdu
    This article has been curated by 1 group:
    • Curated by eLife

      Evaluation Summary:

      The authors leverage genotyping data from the islands of Cabo Verde to study its admixture history and to gain insights into the onset of the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade. They find that patterns of ancestry between the islands are not the same, suggesting diversity in the founding populations of these islands. These results provide a nice example of how ancestry patterns vary across admixed populations due in part to their unique local history and social practices of that time.

      (This preprint has been reviewed by eLife. We include the public reviews from the reviewers here; the authors also receive private feedback with suggested changes to the manuscript. Reviewer #1 and Reviewer #2 agreed to share their names with the authors.)

    Reviewed by eLife

    This article has 4 evaluationsAppears in 3 listsLatest version Latest activity