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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Science > Biology > Genetics > Dna > Fragments   Michael Charnine

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    This Review contains major "Fragments"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. Fragments are applied onto an agarose gel for electrophoresis. (Web site)
  2. Fragments are counted in units of 8 octets. (Web site)
  3. Fragments are then generated for each pixel corresponding to a 1 (one) in the bitmap image. (Web site)
  4. Fragments are useful, for example, in generating antibodies against the native hepcidin protein. (Web site)
  5. Fragments are blotted onto a sheet of nitrocellulose and fixed by heating. (Web site)

Alignment Results

  1. The alignment results can be adjusted if required: you can split and merge lines and fragments, move fragments up and down, match fragments manually, and edit the original and its translation. (Web site)


  1. When the nucleus of a heavy element like uranium (atomic number 92) is split the fragments, having lower atomic numbers, will tend to have excess neutrons. (Web site)
  2. In a fission power plant, heavy nuclei like uranium are split in smaller fragments.


  1. Detection of specific sequences among DNA fragments separated by gel electrophoresis. (Web site)
  2. When tagged with a radionuclide, therefore, the albumin fragments are useful in the detection of vasculardisorders such as thrombosis and embolism. (Web site)


  1. Pyrolysis followed by analysis of the fragments is one more technique for determining the possible structure of the polymer. (Web site)
  2. Gel electrophoresis is a technique used to separate a mixture of digested DNA fragments. (Web site)
  3. The restriction fragments are separated using a technique called gel electrophoresis.

Pyroclastic Rock

  1. Pyroclastic rock: A rock formed by the accumulation of fragments of volcanic rock scattered by volcanic explosions.


  1. The fragments can be from ash to blocks in size and cold to incandescent in temperature. (Web site)
  2. Vulcanian: A type of eruption consisting of the explosive ejection of incandescent fragments of new viscous lava, usually on the form of blocks. (Web site)
  3. Examples of pyroclasts include individual fragments of ash, lapilli, and blocks. (Web site)


  1. Limestone (CaCO 3): Formed from cemented fragments of any size of shell.


  1. But a beach of sand and of fragments of the smaller kinds of coral seems, in the case of Mauritius, to be slowly encroaching on the shallow channel.
  2. Sand. As a soil separate, individual rock or mineral fragments from 0.05 millimeter to 2.0 millimeters in diameter. (Web site)
  3. Mostly, these sedimentary rocks are wind-blown mixtures of shell-grit, coral fragments, sand and volcanic mud. (Web site)


  1. Graywacke An impure sandstone consisting of rock fragments and grains of quartz and feldspar in a matrix of clay-size particles. (Web site)
  2. Sand from Pismo Beach, California including quartz, shell, and rock fragments.
  3. GRAYWACKE: A grainy conglomerate stone composed of firmly cemented fragments of quartz.


  1. The authorities warned that scorching gas, combined with rock fragments and ash, could stream down the side of the volcano at hundreds of kilometers an hour. (Web site)
  2. Explosions cause rock fragments to be dispersed around the volcano and can cause damage to property and injury to people.
  3. A cinder cone is a volcano constructed of loose rock fragments ejected from a central vent.


  1. On 14 January, high-frequency seismic tremor was followed by an explosion that produced ash emissions and propelled fragments from the crater. (Web site)
  2. A cinder cone has steap sides and formed by the eruption of cinders and other rock fragments that pile up around a crater.
  3. Note that steam as well as ash is billowing from the crater and that larger fragments are beginning to fall from the cloud. (Web site)

Cell Fragments

  1. Platelets, or thrombocytes (from Greek θρόμβος — «clot» and κύτος — «cell»), are big, regularly-shaped clear cell fragments (i.e.
  2. Cell fragments and platelet clumps, particularly if they are large in size, can be mistakenly counted as WBCs, thus falsely elevating a white cell count. (Web site)

Bone Marrow

  1. Platelets are cell fragments that bud off megakaryocytes in bone marrow. (Web site)
  2. Platelets are small blood cell fragments that form in the bone marrow—a sponge-like tissue in the bones.
  3. These small fragments of large stem cells in the bone marrow called megakaryocytes are specialists in assisting with the clotting process.


  1. This is known as an ashfall.[ 5] If liquid magma is ejected as a spray, the particles will solidify in the air as small fragments of volcanic glass. (Web site)
  2. In fact, fragments and particles that are the same size greatly outnumber intact fungal spores. (Web site)
  3. They are composed of fragments or particles of older rocks or previously existing solid matter. (Web site)


  1. Fragments up to 60 cm in diameter flew through the air, falling up to 500 m from the crater. (Web site)
  2. Platelets are discoid "cells" actually fragments of megakaryocytes that are 0.5 to 3.0mm in diameter.
  3. Volcanic breccia: A pyroclastic rock in which all fragments are more than 2 millimeters in diameter.


  1. Fragments, however, of Samuel and one of Jeremiah have a shortened form of the text like that of the Septuagint in these books. (Web site)
  2. A number of books were translated into Jurchen, but none have survived, even in fragments.
  3. Other books were forged in Philolaus' name at a later date, and the remaining fragments come from these spurious works.


  1. Commentaries on the Almagest were written by Theon of Alexandria (extant), Pappus of Alexandria (only fragments survive), and Ammonius Hermiae (lost). (Web site)
  2. There are numerous Fragments from extant and lost Avestan texts quoted in the Pahlavi translation of the other Avestan texts and in Pahlavi texts.


  1. Other fragments of the Septuagint have been identified among the texts known as the DEAD SEA SCROLLS, discovered in 1947.


  1. COQUINA: Limestone composed predominately of shells or fragments of shells loosely cemented by calcite.
  2. Sedimentary rocks are formed from particles of sand, shells, pebbles, and other fragments of material.
  3. Coquina A limestone composed of an aggregate of shells and shell fragments. (Web site)


  1. CALCARENITE: Limestone composed predominantly of clastic sand-size grains of calcite, or rarely aragonic, usually as fragments of shells or fossils.
  2. The researchers say that fragments of sand and sediment on the skeleton indicate that it came from an area of northeastern China rich in fossils. (Web site)


  1. Some of these fragments are collected in the Khorda Avesta, the "Little Avesta", which is the collection of texts for daily lay use. (Web site)
  2. A collection of transported fragments or precipitated materials that accumulate, typically in loose layers, as of sand or mud. (Web site)
  3. A sheath flow technique is used for not only detection but also collection of DNA fragments. (Web site)


  1. Numerous other fragments (preserved in the works of other authors) are attributed to "Zoroaster," but the titles of whose books are not mentioned. (Web site)
  2. Sponges are known for regenerating from fragments that are broken off, although this only works if the fragments include the right types of cells. (Web site)


  1. They then chop up the proteins and use another chemical process to separate out the individual protein fragments by their molecular weights. (Web site)
  2. It is used mainly as a screening tool, in order to verify the size of fragments of nucleic acids or proteins, rather than as a main experimental project. (Web site)
  3. Labeled polypeptide probes are used to detect these proteins; labeled single-stranded nucleic acid fragments are used for the detection of nucleic acids.


  1. Once bleeding is stopped, another blood protein dissolves the clot by breaking down the fibrin into fragments. (Web site)
  2. Frost wedging: Water freezes and expands in a rock, breaking off fragments.
  3. Antibiotics work by breaking the bacteria into fragments - these fragments may cause inflammation.


  1. Columbia began to break up about 1.5 billion years ago, and its fragments moved around the Earth independently for several hundred million years, he said. (Web site)
  2. In this case a health care provider will insert one or two fingers into the rectum and break the mass into fragments that can be expelled. (Web site)
  3. Although these mycelia are usually firmly attached to whatever the mold is growing on, they can break off, and persons can be exposed to fungal fragments. (Web site)


  1. Most enzymes cut DNA more frequently, thus generating a large number of small fragments (less than a hundred to more than a thousand bp). (Web site)
  2. The DNA is then cut by enzymes, and the resulting fragments of varying lengths undergo procedures that permit them to be analyzed. (Web site)


  1. After digestion with the appropriate restriction enzyme and electrophoretic separation of the fragments, the alleles can be identified. (Web site)
  2. The letters A to G indicate the map order of fragments obtained by I- Ceu I digestion. (Web site)
  3. Proteins can then be rapidly sequenced with mass spectrometers, usually after digestion with an enzyme like trypsin to create smaller fragments. (Web site)

Fibrin Degradation Products

  1. Fibrin degradation products are fragments (polypeptides) produced when either fibrin or fibrinogen is broken down by the enzyme plasmin. (Web site)


  1. T or F D-dimers are fragments only detected when fibrin clots are degraded. (Web site)
  2. When the body's clot dissolving system starts to dissolve the clot, that produces fibrin fragments known as d-Dimers.

Gothic Language

  1. Of Gothic literature in the Gothic language we have the Bible of Ulfilas and some other religious writings and fragments. (Web site)


  1. Tuff - made of volcanic ash Volcanic breccia - contains fragments of fine-grained igneous rocks that are larger than ash. (Web site)
  2. Tuff: a volcanic rock consisting of fragments of rock blown apart in a volcanic eruption. (Web site)
  3. Tuff is a pyroclastic rock composed mostly of angular fragments of volcanic material deposited from the air.


  1. Tuffs can contain fragments of crystals, volcanic glass, pumice, or broken rock that once surrounded the magma chamber. (Web site)
  2. In the Lipari Islands and Hungary there are acid (rhyolitic) tuffs, of pale grey or yellow color, largely composed of lumps and fragments of pumice. (Web site)
  3. Tuffs and ignimbrites are therefore composite rocks made up of a wide variety of volcanic fragments. (Web site)


  1. The fragments are then amplified by cloning or by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) methods (see DNA Amplification below). (Web site)
  2. Now, instead of cloning a large number of small fragments of DNA, PFGE permits cloning and analysis of a smaller number of very large pieces of a genome.
  3. Cloning in biotechnology refers to processes used to create copies of DNA fragments (molecular cloning), cells (cell cloning), or organisms. (Web site)

Dna Probe

  1. Hybridization of the membrane to a labeled DNA probe then determines the length of the fragments which are complementary to the probe. (Web site)
  2. A technique for separating DNA fragments by electrophoresis and then identifying a target fragment with a DNA probe. (Web site)
  3. The DNA fragments on the filter are then denatured into single strands and hybridized with a labeled DNA probe.


  1. Identification: 16 bits An identifying value assigned by the sender to aid in assembling the fragments of a datagram. (Web site)
  2. These fragments are called peptides and allow for the identification of the protein with their characteristic mass and pattern.
  3. Usually it is the identification of polypeptide fragments that is clinically important but whole proteins can also be identified by this method. (Web site)

Identification Field

  1. Identification This field is an identification field and is primarily used for uniquely identifying fragments of an original IP datagram. (Web site)

Chromosomal Dna

  1. Chromosomal DNA was digested with the restriction enzyme XbaI, and the digested fragments were separated using a CHEF DR II apparatus (Bio-Rad). (Web site)
  2. Purified chromosomal DNA was cut with restriction enzymes Spe I and Xba I. Fragments were separated by electrophoresis as described previously (15).
  3. The chromosomal DNA is cleaved with restriction enzymes and the resulting fragments are inserted into plasmid vector pUC119 to give a library. (Web site)

Clastic Sedimentary Rocks

  1. Clastic Sedimentary Rocks are those that are composed of fragments of other rocks (igneous, metamorphic, sedimentary).
  2. Clastic sedimentary rocks are classified according to the size and the shape of the fragments in them.
  3. Clastic Sedimentary Rocks - result from the cementation of loose fragments of pre-existing rock. (Web site)


  1. You can modify the reassembly timer to ensure that IP datagram fragments are optimally reassembled at the destination host. (Web site)
  2. Identification Used to identify a specific IP datagram and to identify all fragments of a specific IP datagram if fragmentation occurs. (Web site)
  3. The identification field is used to distinguish the fragments of one datagram from those of another. (Web site)


  1. The purpose of this bit is to let the receiver know when it has completed the reassembly of all the fragments for a datagram.

Target Sequence

  1. In the reaction mixture there are many small fragments of DNA that are complimentary to that target sequence.
  2. Probes, such as DNA or RNA fragments that have a sequence complementary to the target sequence, are hybridized to the target band on the membrane.
  3. The fragments of the polylinker region excised along with theunknown sequence region then become the known sequence regions of the target sequence. (Web site)


  1. In particular, many endonucleases are needed which cleave at a variety of specific sites and which produce fragments of different lengths.

Dna Fingerprinting

  1. In DNA fingerprinting, the relative positions of radiolabeled bands in a gel are determined by the size of the DNA fragments in each band. (Web site)


  1. In this method, a mixture of DNA fragments in a sample is fractionated by gel electrophoresis, then fixed on a nitrocellulose filter. (Web site)
  2. On the other hand, if the red blood cells in the sample have burst, their fragments will be falsely counted as platelets. (Web site)
  3. Observation of many fibers is often necessary to determine whether a sample consists of "cleavage fragments" or of asbestos fibers.

Dna Sample

  1. You add tracking dye to each DNA sample to help you see the sample and to track the progress of the DNA fragments through the gel. (Web site)

Larger Fragments

  1. In the presence of an electric field, larger fragments of DNA move through a gel slower than smaller ones. (Web site)
  2. Voltage: As the voltage applied to a gel is increased, larger fragments migrate proportionally faster that small fragments. (Web site)
  3. These larger fragments are purified by agarose gel electrophoresis and isolated using a gel purification kit (E.g. (Web site)


  1. Science > Biology > Genetics > Dna
  2. Fragment
  3. Gel
  4. Size
  5. Communication > Translation > Translation Memory > Parallel Texts

Related Keywords

    * Agarose * Agarose Gel * Agarose Gels * Agarose Gel Electrophoresis * Ash * Asteroids * Base Pairs * Bone * Bone Fragments * Breccia * Breccias * Broken * Broken Fragments * Clasts * Dna * Dna Fragments * Dna Ligase * Earth * Electrophoresis * Enzymatically * Fission Fragments * Form * Fragment * Fragmented * Gel * Gels * Gel Electrophoresis * Lava * Lava Fragments * Megakaryocyte * Molecules * Neutrons * Number * Ophiolites * Packet * Packets * Pcr * Pcr Amplification * Peptide Fragments * Pieces * Platelets * Pre-Existing Rock * Process * Restriction Enzyme * Restriction Enzymes * Rock * Rocks * Rock Fragments * Separate * Separate Fragments * Separation * Size * Sizes * Smaller Fragments * Spores * Tomb
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  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: February 07, 2013.
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