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Table 1.

Overlap with independent gene expression data sets

CategoryI Number examinedII % with associated ESTs (n)III % with in situ pattern (n)IV % germline only*(n)V % germline+ somatic (n)VI % somatic only (n)VII % overlap with Baugh et al.(n)
Hermaphrodites        
   Intrinsic (n=1250) 252 65 (165) 52 (130) 98 (125) 1 (3) 1 (2) 71 (890) 
   Oogenesis-enriched (n=1030) 256 85 (218) 67 (172) 98 (169) 1 (2) 1 (1) 88 (904) 
   Mixed oogenesis/somatic (n=622) 137 76 (105) 54 (75) 91 (68) 4 (3) 5 (4) 72 (452) 
   Spermatogenesis enriched (n=864) 290 42 (123) 26 (75) 88 (66) 4 (3) 8 (6) 9 (79) 
   Mixed spermatogenesis/somatic (n=479) 250 37 (92) 22 (55) 63 (35) 2 (1) 34 (19) 16 (76) 
   Soma enriched (n=460) 145 70 (101) 35 (51) 20 (10) 2 (1) 78 (40) 14 (66) 
Males        
   Germline enriched (n=31) 31 29 (9) 16 (5) 60 (3) 20 (1) 20 (1) 19 (6) 
   Soma enriched (n=430) 127 45 (58) 18 (23) 26 (6) 13 (3) 53 (14) 15 (50) 
CategoryI Number examinedII % with associated ESTs (n)III % with in situ pattern (n)IV % germline only*(n)V % germline+ somatic (n)VI % somatic only (n)VII % overlap with Baugh et al.(n)
Hermaphrodites        
   Intrinsic (n=1250) 252 65 (165) 52 (130) 98 (125) 1 (3) 1 (2) 71 (890) 
   Oogenesis-enriched (n=1030) 256 85 (218) 67 (172) 98 (169) 1 (2) 1 (1) 88 (904) 
   Mixed oogenesis/somatic (n=622) 137 76 (105) 54 (75) 91 (68) 4 (3) 5 (4) 72 (452) 
   Spermatogenesis enriched (n=864) 290 42 (123) 26 (75) 88 (66) 4 (3) 8 (6) 9 (79) 
   Mixed spermatogenesis/somatic (n=479) 250 37 (92) 22 (55) 63 (35) 2 (1) 34 (19) 16 (76) 
   Soma enriched (n=460) 145 70 (101) 35 (51) 20 (10) 2 (1) 78 (40) 14 (66) 
Males        
   Germline enriched (n=31) 31 29 (9) 16 (5) 60 (3) 20 (1) 20 (1) 19 (6) 
   Soma enriched (n=430) 127 45 (58) 18 (23) 26 (6) 13 (3) 53 (14) 15 (50) 

n, number used to calculate percentages. For calculation of percentages in columns II and III, (N) was divided by column I and multiplied by 100%. For calculation of percentages in columns IV, V and VI, (n)was divided by (n) of column III and multiplied by 100%.

*

Genes with staining at regions corresponding to spermathecae were considered germline (this pattern was common among spermatogenesis genes and almost absent among other groups)

Baugh et al., 2003 

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