Richard (Dick) Hudson

Evolution and Ecology University of Chicago, Chicago, IL 
Population Genetics
"Richard (Dick) Hudson"


Sign in to add trainee
Molly Przeworski grad student Chicago (Evolution Tree)
Jeff Wall grad student Chicago (Evolution Tree)


Sign in to add collaborator
Richard E. Lenski collaborator UC Irvine (Terrestrial Ecology Tree)
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Nakagome S, Hudson RR, Di Rienzo A. (2019) Inferring the model and onset of natural selection under varying population size from the site frequency spectrum and haplotype structure. Proceedings. Biological Sciences. 286: 20182541
Simons YB, Bullaughey K, Hudson RR, et al. (2018) A population genetic interpretation of GWAS findings for human quantitative traits. Plos Biology. 16: e2002985
Ling S, Hu Z, Yang Z, et al. (2015) Extremely high genetic diversity in a single tumor points to prevalence of non-Darwinian cell evolution. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Nakagome S, Alkorta-Aranburu G, Amato R, et al. (2015) Estimating the ages of selection signals from different epochs in human history. Molecular Biology and Evolution
Hudson RR. (2015) A New Proof of the Expected Frequency Spectrum under the Standard Neutral Model. Plos One. 10: e0118087
Karasov TL, Kniskern JM, Gao L, et al. (2014) The long-term maintenance of a resistance polymorphism through diffuse interactions. Nature. 512: 436-40
Watt WB, Hudson RR, Wang B, et al. (2013) A genetic polymorphism evolving in parallel in two cell compartments and in two clades. Bmc Evolutionary Biology. 13: 9
Meyer WK, Arbeithuber B, Ober C, et al. (2012) Evaluating the evidence for transmission distortion in human pedigrees. Genetics. 191: 215-32
He Z, Zhai W, Wen H, et al. (2011) Two evolutionary histories in the genome of rice: the roles of domestication genes. Plos Genetics. 7: e1002100
Jha AR, Nixon DF, Rosenberg MG, et al. (2011) Human endogenous retrovirus K106 (HERV-K106) was infectious after the emergence of anatomically modern humans. Plos One. 6: e20234
See more...