TABLE 1

Complementation of 100F5 mutants

krz1krz2krz3krz4modL8modL3modP1795Df(3R)04661Df(3R)faf-BPDf(3R)td106
krz10 (892)
krz20 (215)0 (789)
krz30 (124)0 (86)0 (513)
krz434 (90)29 (93)naa31 (93)
modL80 (246)0 (221)0 (71)31 (101)0 (575)
modL30 (410)0 (410)0 (49)18 (51)0 (139)0 (467)
modP179550 (104)44 (102)6 (34)20 (37)57 (125)42 (105)93 (194)
Df(3R)046610 (120)0 (127)nana0 (72)0 (170)33 (78)0 (321)
Df(3R)faf-BP0 (152)0 (280)0 (88)14 (40)0 (136)0 (54)24 (41)na0 (217)
Df(3R)td1060 (180)0 (52)0 (79)na0 (57)0 (64)14 (35)0 (67)0 (48)0 (358)
  • The top row lists the allele contributed by the first parent and the first column lists the allele contributed by the second parent. The crosses were generally made as follows: allele1/balancer × allele2/balancer. The progeny class of interest is shown as the first number in each cell. In parentheses is the total number of progeny examined for the indicated cross. The frequency of transheterozygotes should be ~33% since homozygous balancers are lethal. The exceptions to this expectation are the crosses involving mod1795; homozygous mod1795 females were used for these crosses, leading to an expected frequency of 50%. The italic entries are statistically significant at the 5% level by χ2 analysis. In all cases the balancers were TM3Sb, Ser, or TM6B.

  • a Data not available.