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Latest Homologous recombination Stories

2010-07-06 11:00:00

PARIS, July 6 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Cellectis (Alternext: ALCLS), the French genome engineering specialist, announced today that the Paris Tribunal de Grande Instance has dismissed the claims filed by Taconic Artemis and Taconic Farms Inc in December 2008 against Cellectis' termination for breach of its license to homologous recombination patents.

2010-07-02 20:12:59

Tufts University researchers in the School of Arts and Sciences have pinpointed a key cellular protein that repairs damaged DNA molecules but may also promote the development of cancer.

2009-12-04 15:08:06

A protein that plays a key role in copying DNA also plays a vital role in repairing breaks in it, UC Davis scientists have found.

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2009-10-21 11:47:59

Researchers report that a single-stranded DNA-binding protein (SSB), once thought to be a static player among the many molecules that interact with DNA, actually moves back and forth along single-stranded DNA, gradually allowing other proteins to repair, recombine or replicate the strands.

2009-10-02 09:14:48

Understanding how serious breaks in DNA are repaired may help researchers to make cancer therapy more effective.

2009-07-20 13:52:51

Research led by scientists at Iowa State University's Plant Sciences Institute has resulted in a process that will make genetic changes in plant genes much more efficient, practical and safe.

2009-07-17 09:08:00

Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have shed new light on a process that fixes breaks in the genetic material of the body's cells.

2009-07-15 11:29:12

A microscopic single-celled organism, adapted to survive in some of the harshest environments on earth, could help scientists gain a better understanding of how cancer cells behave.

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2009-07-15 10:40:00

A microscopic single-celled organism, adapted to survive in some of the harshest environments on earth, could help scientists gain a better understanding of how cancer cells behave.

2009-06-22 10:03:46

Rearrangements of all sizes in genomes, genes and exons can result from a glitch in DNA copying that occurs when the process stalls at a critical point and then shifts to a different genetic template, duplicating and even triplicating genes or just shuffling or deleting part of the code within them, said researchers from Baylor College of Medicine in a recent report in the journal Nature Genetics.


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