Black animals are smarter than white ones, a new study has revealed.
The results were published in the journal Current Biology, a journal of the Royal Society of Medicine.
The study used data collected from a group of 11,000 animals.
The researchers found that, compared to white mice, black mice were significantly more likely to be “sensitized” to the smell of the smell.
“Black mice are very intelligent,” said Dr. Jules Lees, a professor of molecular biology at the University of Southern California, who led the research.
“The black mice have a higher sensitivity for the smell and that can be useful, and also useful to the humans who work with them,” said Lees.
The team studied the genes responsible for smell perception and its effect on memory.
The genes involved in smell perception are called olfactory neurones, and they’re found in most mammals and birds.
“What this study shows is that they are very similar to the ones in humans and that there are a lot of similarities in our genes,” said Daniel S. Smith, a geneticist at the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
“It’s interesting that in humans there is a correlation with the genes involved with smell,” he said.
“If you look at the genome, you’ll find that the same thing happens.
And if you put a black mouse in the same laboratory, you will see that the genes are the same, and it will be difficult to differentiate between them.”
When we see differences in the genomes of humans and mice, we call them homologous recombination.
That is, the same gene has been duplicated and mutated.
This is the same process,” Smith said.
The researchers tested the genes in black and white mice to see if they affected their behavior.
The results revealed that the gene for smell sensitivity was the same in both species.”
We think that this is because of the similarity of the brain circuits involved in perception and memory,” said Smith.
This research was supported by the National Institutes of Health (grant number R01-NS03734 and R01NX005968).