Chromosomes occupy discrete regions of the nucleus, referred to as 'Chromosome Territories'. This spatial organization is emerging as a crucial aspect of gene regulation and genome stability in health and disease.
But how is this the case when:
Most eukaryotes seem to have Chromosome Territories, but yeast S. cerevisiae is an exception to this.
So if some eukaryotes do, and some do not, what information do Chromosome Territories provide? Some literature uses the phrase 'non-random chromosome territory arrangements'. Thus, I am confused.
Chromosome territories are randomly arranged in some eukaryotes.
How are chromosome territories crucial for gene regulation and genome stability in health and disease in some eukaryotes, but random in other eukaryotes?