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Brenda has made special guest appearances at the Brixton Academy, Cardiff Millennium Stadium (in front of 40,000 people), BBC Radio 2 with the BBC Concert Orchestra for a night with Sir Terry Wogan, Friday Nights music night with Paul Gambaccini and on Graham Norton's BBC Radio 2 programme.She has also had the honour of performing with soul legends Ashford and Simpson and supported Smokey Robinson and Alexander O’Neil at Rochester Castle with her own 11 piece band.Martin Bejerano had only made appearances as a sideman with Roy Haynes and Russell Malone prior to making his debut recording as a leader, and it serves as an impressive introduction to his work.Joined by two musicians, bassist Edward Perez and drummer Ludwig Alfonso, with whom he had never played before aside from a few rehearsals, things obviously came together very quickly for the young pianist and his rhythm section.Most genes change throughout evolution via mutations; useless ones eventually get weeded out of the population while the helpful modifications take hold.However, about 500 regions of our DNA — the body's instruction code made up of base pairs of molecules — have apparently remained intact throughout the history of mammalian evolution, or the past 80 million to 100 million years, basically free of mutations.

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For information related to the process for selecting Presenters at the Annual Conference, click here: Application Evaluation Process Information.

Bejerano and his graduate student Cory Mc Lean detailed the finding in the journal .

The fact that these segments haven't been weeded out by natural selection implies that they serve an important function in mammals.

Researchers suspect they do serve an important purpose, but have yet to figure out exactly what that purpose is.

(These sequences are not the same as most non-coding or "junk" DNA, for which no function has been identified, because those sections are not so well-preserved.) Ultraconserved regions The researchers call these mystery snippets "ultraconserved regions," and found that they are about 300 times less likely than other regions of the genome to be lost during the course of mammalian evolution.