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Transcript of Thiefshipping II
See? See there? HE initiated it - HE is the gay one. Bakura:
And yet... You're going along with it. Marik:
Shut it, Bakura.
See! Here, too! It's a trend. Bakura:
Just because I'm the seme... Bakura:
Marik, you're chaining me to the bed while sliding your hand in my trousers. I think that proves its point. Marik:
What the frig-!
This-this doesn't prove anything! Bakura:
See? You're smiling. Marik:
You're glaring... Bakura:
I'm making sure the world knows you're mine, which you are. Now shut up. Editor's Note:
I'm using the fanart as if they are snapshots of things that have happened between Bakura and Marik...courtesy of my personal papparazzi.
-Arise R. Keyes Bakura:
Marik...You do know that every time I say "fuck you" I'm saying I love you, right? Marik:
You tell me this NOW? Genetics Albinism is caused by the body's inability to produce melanin, which controls the pigmentation for black, brown and some yellows. It is found in all vertebrates, and usually occurs equally between sexes - the exception being Ocular Albinism, which is X-linked and thus more common in males. Cross between a person with a normal appearance and a person with albinism - all offspring are carriers for albinism. There are four types of Oculocutaneous Albinism (OCA): Ω OCA1: AKA tyrosinase-related albinism, results from genetic defect in enzyme called tyrosinase, which helps the body to change the amino acid tyrosine into pigment
OCA1A: inactive enzyme; no produced melanin; white hair, light skin
OCA1B: minimal enzyme activity; little produced melanin; blond, yellow-orange or even light brown hair; slightly more pigmented skin
Ω OCA2: genetic defect in P protein which helps the tyrosinase enzyme to function; minimal amount of pigment; hair color ranges from blond to light brown
Ω OCA3: results from genetic defect in TYPRP1, a protein related to tyrosinase; substantial pigment
Ω OCA4: results from genetic defect in SLC45A2 protein that helps the tyrosinase enzyme to function; minimal melanin pigment; similar to those with OCA2 Ocular Albinism is the only type of albinism that is X-linked. It is much less common than other types of albinism. Albinism is a recessive gene, meaning both parents must have the alelle for albinism to have an albinistic child. In the case of Ocular Albinism, the gene must be found on both X chomosomes on females and on only the one in males.
If N=Normal appearance and n=Albinism, the possible crosses are:
nn + nn
nn + Nn
Nn + Nn
It is estimated that albinism is found, worldwide, one in every 17,000 people.
Prevelance for specific forms varies in population density, but albinism is most common in sub-Saharan Africa.