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I agree with Bryan Krause that your question is not entirely clear. However, given the question tag eeg and the information in the question body I assume that your plots are (fast) Fourier-transformed (FFT) EEG signals. A basic introductory answer on Biology.SE dealing with the use of FFT, frequency bands and EEG signals can be found here. The EEG changes ...


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The first three choices can and do occur in genomics. For examples of each: genomes of cancerous cells involve translocations, which can create regions of the genome which do not occur in the reference genome. There are regions which occur 1000s of times in a genome, called transposons. Many software pipelines discard reads which map to many locations, and ...


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An example of 1) might be if you were looking for a mutation on the Y chromosome, but your reference sequence had only autosomes. Read #2 a bit more carefully. If there is a region repeated 1000 times in the genome, a lot of aligners are just throwing those reads away, on the grounds that you can't learn anything useful from them, and they will uselessly ...


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