The abbreviations stand for the following: FTO: fat mass and obesity-associated protein, HNRNPK: heterogeneous nuclear ribonucleoprotein K, UBC: ubiquitin C, YBX1: Y box binding protein 1, RBMX: RNA binding motif protein, X-linked, MAGOH
: magonashi homolog, HNRNPF: heterogeneous nuclear ribonucleoprotein F.
Here I would like to point out that in the Borneo Post Online, in "Moving towards co-benefit sharing," on November 27, 2015, the Forest Department Director, Sapuan Ahmad, is quoted as saying the State Government has agreed "to set aside a huge area as Magoh
Biosphere Reserve." However, Bruno and his colleagues at BMF are frustrated by the lack of progress and the media's failure to cover their publicity stunts.
In it, he described in some detail the "spiritual and social culture as well as material life" of groups of Penan he called "the Magoh Punans" (1949:134-146).
In 1990, I did a head count of the nomadic Penan in the Magoh area (Langub 1990).
Over the years some bands have moved out of the area to other parts of the Baram and Limbang districts, specifically to the Selungo, Akah, and Magoh in the Baram, and the Madihit and Adang in the Limbang.
Long Sabai has not been affected by logging, but individuals from the village have taken part in blockade activities at various locations, such as the Magoh, Layun, Akah, and Upper Limbang.
Like most nomadic groups, they did travel outside the Kuba'an area into the Tutoh, Akah, Selungo, and Magoh, but returned to the Kuba'an, the area they consider to be the home of their ancestors.
During the Brooke and Colonial periods, if a tamu was held on the Malinau, they moved to the Magoh and stayed in the area for a few weeks or a month to look for food before they continued their journey, carrying their jungle trade items to Long Melinau, below the present Mulu National Park HQ.
The term "Kelabit" was originally used by Europeans to describe a group of people inhabiting the upper reaches of the Baram, and those of the Madihit (a tributary of the Limbang River) and the Magoh (a tributary of Tutoh River).
(7) The Adang have migrated to the upper Trusan, where they call themselves Lun Bawang; to the Madihit, a tributary of the Limbang, and Magoh, a tributary of the Tutoh River, where they call themselves Kelabit; to the lower Limbang where they call themselves Lun Bawang; and to the Bawan valley in the Kerayan, East Kalimantan, where they call themselves Lun Dayeh.