What do you know about human body microbiomes?
That’s the question that many researchers and scientists are asking as they seek to understand the human genome, which contains millions of genetic differences among people and animals.
The genome is the blueprint of our bodies, from the structure of the human gut to how we metabolise food and drink.
It is the largest and most complex piece of our genetic code, with thousands of genes and proteins that regulate everything from how we move our muscles to how our bodies are able to sense pain.
The body uses its microbiome to store information about its health, including genes that are important for our wellbeing and the processes that control it.
It also has a lot of other genes and a lot more to do.
But as we get more detailed about the microbiome, it is becoming increasingly clear that many of the genes, the ones that regulate how we live and grow, are not well understood.
The research suggests that the microbiome is not a homogenous unit, and there are many other parts of the body that contribute to the health of the individual and the community.
Here are five key questions to ask.
How do we learn more about the microbiomes of humans and animals?
One of the most exciting areas of research is studying how the microbiome changes over time, and how the body responds to changes in diet.
That research has led to an idea that it may be possible to learn more from human microbes by using methods that mimic the microbiome of our own bodies.
The first major effort to use that technique was conducted in 2006 by Dr Rachael Stoll of the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston, and colleagues, and now by scientists from Harvard University and the Max Planck Institute for Molecular Biology in Germany.
They found that, like the human microbiome, the microbiome in a pig’s gut has changes with the seasons.
The changes they found were similar to those found in the human and the mouse gut.
Dr Stoll and her colleagues then asked the pigs to eat a different type of food during different times of the day.
After the pigs had eaten the same type of diet for weeks, the researchers put some bacteria from their stomach into their stomachs and then measured how the bacteria changed.
It turns out that the changes in the microbiome are much more similar to changes we see in the microbiome of the stomach of people who have certain infections.
That is, the bacteria that are present in the gut of people with certain kinds of food allergies are also present in that of people without these kinds of allergies.
So the changes to the microbiome occur in the same way as changes to our own immune systems and cardiovascular systems.
It may also be that some of the changes seen in the pig’s digestive system are also caused by changes to their own immune system and cardiovascular system.
But the researchers didn’t find any evidence that these changes were caused by any type of antibiotic.
Instead, they found that the gut bacteria of the pig and the human, which are closely related, have similar responses to different types of food.
Dr Ruth Geddes of the Centre for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta, Georgia, and her team, working with the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases in Bethesda, Maryland, used a technique called metabolomics to analyse the microbes that are produced in the guts of the pigs.
It showed that many microbes in the pigs’ guts are different from those in the humans.
These differences in the bacteria can tell us a lot about the changes the microbiome makes.
That’s because the microbes we see as the human microbiomes are made of the same species of bacteria that we see on our own gut.
But if the microbiome were to change over time in response to diet changes, the different species of microbes might become different.
That might be because the different kinds of microbes that we have in our guts are making the gut different from our bodies.
Or the different gut bacteria might be making them different from each other.
What are some of these microbes?
Most of the microbes found in our gut are very different from what we have on our bodies: they have different bacterial species, they live in different habitats, they’re not able to get into the blood stream and are less efficient at killing pathogens.
But there are also many other microbes that can have an impact on how we function and our health.
Some of them are very specific to a specific part of the digestive tract.
For example, we have different species that produce the enzyme lactoferrin, which we have to use for our digestive tract to function.
Some are found in certain parts of our guts and other parts are not.
That means that some parts of each part of our body may have a different microbial community that makes it easier for them to make the enzymes that are needed to digest certain foods.
That could be the case for some of our digestive enzymes, for example.
So there are some different kinds and some species of microbiomes that are found on different parts of your body, and those differences might affect the