How CRISPR lets you edit DNAVideo
From the smallest single-celled organism to the largest creatures on Earth, every living thing is defined by its genes. With recent advancements, scientists can change an organism’s fundamental features in record time using gene editing tools such as CRISPR. But where did this medical marvel come from and how does it work? Andrea M. Henle examines the science behind this new technology.
'109' cDNA kits from Oxford NanoporeVideo
Oxford Nanopore’s long-read cDNA sequencing solutions allow researchers to sequence millions of whole transcripts end-to-end in single reads. This enables users to simultaneously perform accurate isoform-level transcriptome characterisation, and differential gene expression profiling without any of the compromises on cost, quantitation, computational or workflow complexity required to achieve this on other short or long read sequencing platforms.
This video provides a glimpse at the fascinating world of proteomics research, the study of all proteins that form the basis for life. The video was produced for the lab of Professor Albert Heck at Utrecht University and the Netherlands Proteomics Centre.Watch Now
Crosses in genetics can be presented theoretically in more than one ways. One of the most simple methods of presenting a Cross is using the Punnett Square method. The technique has several advantages, especially when it comes to complex calculations of Dihybrid crosses. Want to know how the technique and Dihybrid cross work? Watch this video to know about the two interesting concepts.Watch Now
Identify contaminants and obtain accurate information about both concentration and purity of your DNA, RNA, and protein samples using the Thermo Scientific NanoDrop One Spectrophotometer with built-in Acclaro Sample Intelligence technology. Save time and precious sample. Learn how it works.Watch Now
As one of a series of activities devoted to strategic planning, NHGRI hosted a three-day workshop, From Genome to Phenotype: Genomic Variation Identification, Association, and Function in Human Health and Disease.Watch Now
To really understand how cells develop over time, snapshots aren't good enough: scientists want to fill in the gaps between snapshots and string everything together into a movie. Therefore, researchers are tapping into a powerful 18th century mathematical method called "optimal transport."Watch Now
Watch how the jiggling motion of bacterial DNA stops when a natural antimicrobial peptide permeates the E. coli membrane. This novel mechanism helps explain why bacteria develop resistance very slowly and may inform the design of new antimicrobial agents.Watch Now