4 edition of Gene transcription found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by K. Docherty.|
|Series||Essential techniques series|
|LC Classifications||QP624.75.P74 G46 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 151 p. :|
|Number of Pages||151|
|LC Control Number||96028789|
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The book is organized into four parts. Part I presents studies on the structure of eukaryotic genes, including the organization and molecular basis for differential expression of the mouse λ light chain genes; globin gene transcription and RNA processing; and the cloning of the human chromosomal α1-antitrypsin gene and its structural.
A: Overview of Gene Expression. B: Overview of Transcription. RNA Polymerases; C: Gene's Regulatory Elements. Promoter; The lac Operon Promoter; The IL-2 Promoter; Enhancer; Silencer; Response Elements; D: Transcription Mechanisms in Prokaryotes.
Transcriptional Termination in Prokaryotes; Regulation of lac Operon Transcription; Activation of. Transcription is the first step in gene expression. It involves copying a gene's DNA sequence to make an RNA molecule.
Transcription is performed by enzymes called RNA polymerases, which link nucleotides to form an RNA strand (using a DNA strand as a template).
Transcription has three stages: initiation, elongation, and termination. Transcription factors are proteins that bind to enhancer or promoter regions and interact to activate or repress the transcription of a particular gene.
Most transcription factors can bind to specific DNA sequences. These proteins can be grouped together in families based on similarities in structure. The transcription factors within such a Author: Scott F Gilbert. The major recent advances in our understanding of the regulation of gene transcription have stemmed largely from our ability to quantify and characterize mRNA.
This book describes the methods used for the analysis of RNA, for DNA transfection into mammalian cells, and reporter technology for mapping transcription control elements.
Transcription of any one gene takes place at the chromosomal location of that gene, which is a relatively short segment of the chromosome. The active transcription of a gene depends on the need for the activity of that particular gene in a specific cell or tissue or at a given time.