Basa salmon is a large fish commonly found in the Pacific Northwest.
Basa is one of the world’s largest freshwater fish and has a long history in the wild.
The Basa species has been caught in the Washington, D.C. area since the early 1700s.
However, it was thought to be extinct for many years, as its populations were greatly reduced by disease, overexploitation, and climate change.
A study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences last year determined that there are still about 5,000 wild Basa specimens in the world.
It is not clear why this is the case, but there is a lot of scientific interest in studying the species.
In this study, scientists found that basa salmon, while not the same species as wild Basas, do have a genetic similarity.
That is, the researchers were able to isolate two different genetic variants, which lead to a new genetic class called haplotype B. This new haplotype class is also found in other fish, and it is thought to help them adapt to different environments.
These two variants are called the basa allele and the basas-rha variant, and they are different enough to make it easier to study them in detail.
This study shows that Basas have an ancestral lineage with three distinct lineages.
The most recent one, the haplotype C, is present in all basa and basa-rhy haplotypes.
These linesages diverged from Basa in Eurasia and later migrated to North America.
In addition, the Basa haplotype has a very low rate of mutation in wild populations.
The remaining haplotype, which is present mainly in Asian populations, shows a very high rate of mutations, which could be attributed to a more complex genetic history.
This work suggests that Basa populations are diversifying as they have undergone a lot more environmental change than previously thought.
This is the first step towards understanding why they have changed so much over the last 100,000 years.