ATCC recombinant DNA materials
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ATCC recombinant DNA materials a listing of cloned inserts, libraries, vectors, hosts. by American Type Culture Collection.

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Published by American Type Culture Collection in Rockville, MD (12301 Parklawn Dr., Rockville 20852) .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Recombinant DNA -- Catalogs and collections -- United States.,
  • Genetic vectors -- Type specimens -- Catalogs and collections -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Other titlesRecombinant DNA materials.
LC ClassificationsQP624 .A44 1989
The Physical Object
Pagination139 p. ;
Number of Pages139
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1798563M
LC Control Number89200650

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Chen TR. Re-evaluation of HeLa, HeLa S3, and HEp-2 karyotypes. Cytogenet. Cell Genet. , PubMed: Boshart M, et al. A new type of papillomavirus DNA, its presence in genital cancer biopsies and in cell lines derived from cervical cancer. . Melinda Varga, in Fabrication and Self-Assembly of Nanobiomaterials, Self-Assembly of the Recombinant S-Layer Protein of S. ureae ATCC Recombinant proteins are more adequate for technological reasons as they represent the homologous population of molecules with controlled sequence which can be simply modified by site-directed mutagenesis. Provenance Information Provenance and Acquisition Information. SARCV , SARCV , SARCV , SARCV , SARCV , SARCV ; Catalogs, newsletters, and a book were transferred to the archives by ATCC in and accessioned by Marcia Peri in ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Spine title: ATCC catalogue of recombinant DNA materials. Description: xi, pages: illustrations ; 28 cm.

American Type Culture Collection., 7 books M. J. Edwards, 2 books ATCC Biotech Patent Forum (15th Herndon, Va.), 1 book F. P. Simione, 1 book Pienta, 1 book Chun-Juan Wang, 1 book American Type Culture Collection, 1 book American Type Culture Collection. Collection of Animal Viruses and Rickettsiae, 1 book R. A. Zabel, 1 book. Author(s): American Type Culture Collection. Title(s): ATCC recombinant DNA materials: a listing of cloned inserts, libraries, vectors, hosts. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Rockville, MD ( Parklawn Dr., Rockville ): American Type Culture Collection, c NLM ID: [Book]. Escherichia coli (/ ˌ ɛ ʃ ɪ ˈ r ɪ k i ə ˈ k oʊ l aɪ /; commonly abbreviated E. coli) is a Gram-negative gammaproteobacterium commonly found in the lower intestine of warm-blooded organisms (endotherms). The descendants of two isolates, K and B strain, are used routinely in molecular biology as both a tool and a model organism. This book is very useful to review what students learned in class or try to understand the concept quickly before class starts. Reading this text does not take too much time. Personally, I like this book. I can use this as a quick reference. For class this book can be used as an alternative book with combination of traditional general biology book.3/5(8).

STRAUB JA, HERTEL C, HAMMES WP () The fate of recombinant DNA in thermally treated fermented sausages. Eur Food Res Techno1 Technical Guide for the Elaboration of Monographs ( Author: Peter Jenks. DNA and RNA were isolated from mg of mycelium grown in potato dextrose broth, frozen and pulverized in liquid nitrogen. The DNA was obtained using the classic phenol:chloroform method according to the protocol of Sambrook and Russel [ 23 ], whereas RNA was extracted using the Trizol reagent (Invitrogen, Carlsbad, CA, USA), following the Author: Beatriz Hernández-Ochoa, Saúl Gómez-Manzo, Erick Alcaraz-Carmona, Hugo Serrano-Posada, Sara Centeno-.   FIELD OF THE INVENTION. The present invention relates to the use of recombinant microorganisms comprising DNA molecules in a deregulated form which improve the production of fine chemicals, in particular lysine, or derivatives thereof, such as β-lysine, cadaverine or N-Acetylcadaverine, especially cadaverine, as well as to recombinant DNA molecules and polypeptides used to produce Cited by: 4. The ability to elicit robust and long-term transgene expression in vivo together with minimal immunogenicity and little to no toxicity are only a few features that make recombinant adeno-associated virus (rAAV) vectors ideally suited for many gene therapy applications. Successful preclinical studies have encouraged the use of rAAV for therapeutic gene transfer to patients in the clinical by: