This article is about a possible discovery of underlooked RNA previously in the past categorized as junk. There happens to be a genetic connection with them however, in which these "junk" RNA's code for more proteins. Therefore, there could be more than the estimated 20,000 proteins coding in the human genome. These RNA maps are intensively hard to draw and often left out bits and pieces of them deemed useless. This topic expands the reasons why there is such a large heterozygous pool throughout our population. The very microbiological genetics concept as little as RNA explains are vast diverse gene pool.
I think this article was interesting because I am always curious how everyone is so different and not a like really at all. This supports and gave me ample knowledge of how small and diverse molecules as small as RNA are that make everyone so different from each other. This article might be of interest to someone who is interested in genetics. This also relates to our genetics class discussion on punnet squares and family trees as a bigger picture of the functions these little RNAs contribute to.