Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
<a href="http://www.omniture.com" title="Web Analytics"><img src="http://toptenreviews.122.2o7.net/b/ss/toptenreviewsprod/1/H.19.4--NS/0" height="1" width="1" border="0" alt="" /></a> <img src="http://b.scorecardresearch.com/b?c1=2&c2=6035753&c3=6035753&c4=http://www.livescience.com/&c5=Technology - News&c6=&c15=C67BD3C1&cv=1.3&cj=1" style="display:none" width="0" height="0" alt="" />
In Depth › Science Features Sequencing the human genome was supposed to answer our questions about the genetic origins of disease but the burgeoning science of epigenetics is telling us it's a whole lot more complicated. By Jane McCredie Decoding the human genome was supposed to answer all our questions about the genetic origins of disease. But six years after the complete genome was sequenced, more evidence than ever suggests it's not just our genes that affect our susceptibility to disease but also our environment.