Basic principles in nucleic acid chemistry.
Read Online
Share

Basic principles in nucleic acid chemistry.

  • 899 Want to read
  • ·
  • 65 Currently reading

Published by Academic Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nucleic acids.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementEdited by Paul O. P. Ts"o. Contributors: J. Eisinger [and others]
ContributionsEisinger, J.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQD433 .T77
The Physical Object
Paginationv.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5293102M
ISBN 100127019014
LC Control Number72013612

Download Basic principles in nucleic acid chemistry.

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Basic Principles in Nucleic Acid Chemistry V2 - Kindle edition by Paul O. P. Ts'o. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Basic Principles in Nucleic Acid Chemistry V2.   Basic Principles in Nucleic Acid Chemistry, Volume I provides information pertinent to the fundamental aspects of nucleic acids. This book discusses the development of the basic principles in nucleic acid research that will serve as a foundation for further advancement in nucleic acid research. Organized into six chapters, this volume begins with an overview of the history of the scientific study of nucleic acid Book Edition: 1. Basic Principles in Nuclear Acid Chemistry, Volume II presents the significant progress in nucleic acid research and its contribution and influence on various aspects of human life. This book contains five chapters and begins with the susceptibility of nucleic acids towards attack by chemical reagents whose reactions with polynucleotides have.   Nucleic Acids. The Swiss biochemist Friedrich Miescher first discovered nitrogen-containing compounds in the nuclei of cells in The term nucleic acid was used to describe these molecules because of their discovery within the cell nucleus and because of the presence of phosphate groups and their relationship to phosphoric acid.

  Deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) is the nucleic acid that stores genetic information. If all the DNA in a typical mammalian cell were stretched out end to end, it would extend more than 2 m. Ribonucleic acid (RNA) is the nucleic acid responsible for using the genetic information encoded in DNA to produce the thousands of proteins found in living. Nucleic Acids Book. A free online book on the chemistry and biology of nucleic acids, written by Prof. Tom Brown and Dr Tom Brown (Jnr). The book is ideal for chemistry and biology students and also provides practical information for researchers working in the lab. Nucleic acid structure. Principles of Organic Synthesis. The principles and their application for the synthesis of some of the naturally occurring compounds will be described in this note. Major topics covered includes: Formation of Aliphatic Carbon-Carbon Bonds: Base Catalyzed Reactions and Acid Catalyzed Reactions, Organometallic Reagents, Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitution, Aromatic Diazonium Salts, . out of 5 stars Principles of Nucleic Acid Structure Reviewed in the United States on May 1, Fantastic book, the best review of structural information onnucleic acids in by:

This unique and practical resource provides the most complete and concise summary of underlying principles and approaches to studying nucleic acid structure, including discussion of x-ray. The structure, function and reactions of nucleic acids are central to molecular biology and are crucial for the understanding of complex biological processes involved. Revised and updated Nucleic Acids in Chemistry and Biology 3rd Edition discusses in detail, both the chemistry and biology of nucleic acids and brings RNA into parity with DNA. Basic principles in nucleic acid chemistry. New York, Academic Press [(OCoLC) Online version: Ts'o, Paul O.P. (Paul On Pong), Basic principles in nucleic acid chemistry. New York, Academic Press [(OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Paul O P Ts'o; J Eisinger.   Hybridisation is based on Watson-Crick base pairing between specific sequences in a native nucleic acid fragment (target) and a (mostly external) nucleotide complementary to it. Although DNA:DNA combinations are most frequently used, hybridisation can be applied to Author: E. van Pelt-Verkuil, R. te Witt.