To generalize: if the allele frequencies are p and q, then at Hardy-Weinberg Equilibrium you will have (p + q) X (p + q) = p2 + 2pq + q2 as the distribution of the genotypes. The frequency of AA individual will be p2. The frequency of Aa individuals will be 2pq. The frequency of aa individuals will be q2.

## How do you calculate phenotype frequency?

To compare different phenotype frequencies, the relative phenotype frequency for each phenotype can be calculated by **counting the number of times a particular phenotype appears in a population and dividing it by the total number of individuals in the population**.

## What is the phenotype frequency?

**A ratio stating the number of times a specific phenotype occurs in a population in a single generation**.

## How do you calculate genetic frequencies?

An allele frequency is calculated by **dividing the number of times the allele of interest is observed in a population by the total number of copies of all the alleles at that particular genetic locus in the population**. Allele frequencies can be represented as a decimal, a percentage, or a fraction.

## What is phenotype of F1?

When the gametes join in the zygotes of the F1 generation, each individual receives one dominant allele and one recessive allele (Yy), and thus all of the F1 generation shows the dominant phenotype (e.g. **yellow peas**). This is the uniform phenotype observed for the F1 generation.

## What is meant by phenotype?

The term “phenotype” refers to **the observable physical properties of an organism**; these include the organism’s appearance, development, and behavior. An organism’s phenotype is determined by its genotype, which is the set of genes the organism carries, as well as by environmental influences upon these genes.

## How do you determine dominant phenotype?

**1 Answer**

- Alleles: p+q=1.
- p=frequency of the dominant allele. …
- p2=frequency of homozygous dominant genotype. …
- In your scenario, the dominant phenotype has a frequency of 0.19 .
- This is misleading, since both the p2 and 2pq terms represent the dominant phenotype. …
- If q2=0.81 , we can determine q .
- q=√q2=√0.81=0.9.

## How do you find the frequency of heterozygotes in a population?

To determine q, which is the frequency of the recessive allele in the population, simply **take the square root of q ^{2}** which works out to be 0.632 (i.e. 0.632 x 0.632 = 0.4).

## What is an example of allele frequency?

Example: assuming that in a human population, there are **100 individuals**. Since each of them would have two alleles for a particular character (one allele inherited from the father, the other allele from the mother), the total number of genes in this population is 200 (=100 x 2). … Variant: allelic frequency.

## What is meant by gene frequency?

: **the ratio of the number of a specified allele in a population to the total of all alleles at its genetic locus**.