To be able to assess what could be regarded as extreme temperature ranges, they compared temperatures data out of this period with the corresponding data for the period 1900 to 1929. The analysis shows that the number of periods of high temperatures increased significantly over the period 1980-2009 extremely, all of which contributed to about 300 more deaths during these temperature waves than have been the case without climate change. ‘Mortality connected with extreme heat through the relevant period was doubled, in comparison to if we had not had some climate modification,’ says Daniel Oudin -str-m, PhD-student in Occupational and Environmental Medicine, who conducted the study.Related StoriesLiposomal sizing and the Coulter theory: an interview with Professor Melvin E. KlegermanMelatonin and the circadian rhythm: an interview with Professor Kennaway, University of AdelaideStudy suggests potential new method to block cancer-causing geneGenotype is the genetic fingerprint of a specific cell. Phenotype is the outward manifestation of the genotype. For instance, a person may have genes for eye color. That is that individual’s genotype. Blue eyes is the phenotype. The microarray data Shaulsky and his collaborators used show that they can determine the order in which genes work in a cascade that outcomes in a particular phenotype.