Mutation

(redirected from DNA mutations)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to DNA mutations: genetic mutation

MUTATION, French law. This term is synonymous with change, and is particularly applied to designate the change which takes place in the property of a thing in its transmission from one person to another; permutation therefore happens when, the owner of the thing sells, exchanges or gives it. It is nearly synonymous with transfer. (q.v.) Merl. Repert. h.t.

References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, BLOCker-Sequencing can be combined with our COLD-PCR technologies to provide ultra-sensitive DNA mutation detection allowing us to look for DNA mutations in a patient's blood sample rather than requiring a tumor sample.
3 percent of the Alzheimer's patients they studied had the mitochondrial DNA mutation that Wallace investigated, while only 0.
If DNA mutations caused by excessive sunbathing can promote skin cancer in humans, how do plants manage to get away without harm?
COLD-PCR preferentially amplifies genomic DNA mutations in comparison to normal, wild-type sequences.
He wonders whether immobile or feeble sperm -- which normally don't stand much chance of penetrating the egg's inner sanctum -- might be more likely to harbor serious DNA mutations than their more vigorous counterparts.
Transgenomic's SURVEYOR Nuclease is a proprietary mismatch-specific endonuclease that efficiently detects any mismatches in double-stranded DNA and cleaves at the site of DNA mutations.
Even more compelling, genetic analysis of mitochondria in the blood platelets of Alzheimer's patients reveals DNA mutations that appear capable of disrupting normal mitochondrial metabolism.
6, which allows researchers to quickly and easily find DNA mutations and Single Nucleotide Polymorphisms (SNPs) in their sequences.
Discovery Services Team Employs High-Sensitivity Technologies to Explore Links Between Mitochondrial DNA Mutations and Cancer
Furthermore, he stated, "By combining PGI's technologies of pooling and CDCE with Beckman Coulter's genetic analysis platforms, rapid and cost effective automated discovery of DNA mutations of low frequency will be possible for large populations.
The idea that DNA mutations cause disease is common knowledge today largely thanks to one study published in 1978 by Y.
The fact that the intratumoral DNA mutations vary considerably (DNA analysis of the same tumor from different locations within the primary tumor) and intertumoral DNA analysis (DNA samples of the same type of tumor from different patients) also varies significantly should make it clear to the most casual observer that we are barking up the wrong tree.

Full browser ?