Published on March 9, 2014
Law of Independent Assortment Trisha M. Salanatin Presented by: John Doe
The separation of gene pairs in a given pair of chromosomes and the distribution of the genes to gametes during meiosis is entirely independent of the distribution of other gene pairs in other pairs of chromosomes.
The law applies to factors (genes) that are found on separate chromosomes.
Each gamete will contain only one seedheight and only one color gene. A gamete might contain the genes S and G, or S and g, or s and G, or s and g. all four combinations will therefore occur with roughly equal frequency.
Trivia Overshadowing the creative brilliance of Mendel's work is the fact that it was virtually ignored for 34 years. Only after the dramatic rediscovery of Mendel's work in 1900 (16 years after Mendel's death) was he rightfully recognized as the founder of genetics.
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