‘wh’ is an acronym for «whole genome heterogeneity». It is a computer program written by F. R. Hale, specifically designed for analysis of simulated data for testing population genetics models.
‘wh’ can fit two models to data – the isolation model (I) and the one-dimensional stepping-stone model (SS). The isolation model allows estimation of time of population separation (t) and of size of ancestral population (N1).  The one-dimensional stepping-stone model is a very simple way to fit one or two stepping-stone models to the data.  Stepping-stone models are one of several models that have been developed to explain the number of linked sites between two species.  The stepping-stone model of Wright (1932)  was originally proposed as an alternative explanation for the number of linked sites, as opposed to, say, mutation or natural selection.   In this method of analysis, a population splits into two groups, and each group migrates until, at some time, there is only one population left.  This new, single population, is then supposed to carry all the genetic variation of the two ancestral groups.  At present, several variants of the original model have been used in a variety of applications.  A number of different models can be fit to the data using ‘wh’.  The user can select models to be used based on the assumptions they make about the data being analyzed.
In the model, time of population splitting (t) and ancestral effective population size (N1) can be estimated. The program provides a fit, test, and a visualization of the data for the following models. 
Model I. This is the isolation model. It assumes a single population of constant size, which splits at some time, t generations ago.  It assumes no migration between populations (g=0).  The product of the mutant allele frequencies of the two species is equal to NA, where NA is the ancestral population size, which is also the current population size.  The allele frequency of the A allele is equal to N1/(N1 + N2), and the allele frequency of the B allele is equal to N2/(N1 + N2).  The program tests the validity of the isolation model fit using simulations. All of these parameters can be visualized.
Model II. This is a one-dimensional stepping-stone model eea19f52d2


MScope is a very nice application that allows you to manage, store and load up to six inputs. It helps record measurements over a period of up to 24 hours.
It works as an oscilloscope for Metex M36xx, M38xx, M46xx and ME-11 devices.
Easy-to-use interface with plenty of tools at hand
The application sports a rather intuitive graphical interface with plenty of tools at hand and some settings that you could adjust to meet your preferences. It doesn’t actually install on your computer, simply double click on the executable file and the application will open.
This is quite nice, since it won’t take up that many system resources and you can easily remove it from your computer when you no longer need it.
Perform various measurements on your computer
MScope allows you to open various.msc files and pick from one of the colors available. You can choose from green, red, magenta and more. You can record data over a certain interval of time, the minimum amount is 1 second while the maximum reaches 24 hours.
There’s the option to set an alarm if the frequency drops below a certain rate and you can have it draw frequencies when active. Intervals can be changed and it displays information on the current run time and alarms.
More features and tools
You have the option to copy colored diagrams and save the graph or certain frequencies. In addition to that, it displays the frequency at the top of the screen, together with other details in the graph.
You can also change the port and set a certain frequency. The results can all be printed and copied into the Windows clipboard using resource-saving metafile graphics, and thus exported easily to other applications.
In conclusion, MScope is a nifty application that connects to your multimeter to perform measurements over a period of time and uses alarms.Q:

Django-registration-redux and google sign in

I’m currently working on a school project where a user can sign up to a course (LMS) and after that he will be able to login to the site and see content from the course. This sign up is a standard django-registration-redux sign up.
I have a second form that I would like to be able to log in to the site with google sign in. However, I don’t know how to implement this. When the user clicks the link that opens the page to log in with google he is redirected


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