Latest Hybridization probe Stories
FORT WORTH, Texas, December 19, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- The in-situ hybridization market was valued at $927.5 million in 2013 and is expected to grow at a CAGR of 11.7% from
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Eprobe®, a highly efficient and reliable fluorescent probe for PCR DNA amplification techniques and DNA analysis in hybridization experiments, has been developed by researchers from RIKEN and Japanese firm K.K.DNAFORM.
Minor mutations in DNA code can make for major malfunctions and a breakthrough technique has allowed scientists to spot genetic changes with greater precision than ever.
Miniaturized laboratory-on-chip systems promise rapid, sensitive, and multiplexed detection of biological samples for medical diagnostics, drug discovery, and high-throughput screening.
In April 2009, the world took notice as reports surfaced of a virus in Mexico that had mutated from pigs and was being passed from human to human.
Using a pair of exotic techniques including a molecular-scale version of ice fishing, a team of researchers working at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have developed methods to measure accurately the length of "nanopores," the miniscule channels found in cell membranes.
By Nikiforova, Marina N; Hsi, Eric D; Braziel, Rit
DNA probes help scientists to detect a specific gene in a long DNA sequence. According to Dr. Michael A. Pfaller, DNA probes are “single-stranded pieces of nucleic acid, labeled with a specific tracer (isotope, enzyme, or chromophore), that will hydrogen bond (hybridize) with complementary single-stranded pieces of DNA (or RNA) under the appropriate conditions of pH, temperature, and iconic strength.” The Foundation for Genomics and Population Health website has a helpful video about...
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.