Using Technology to Study Cellular and Molecular Biology
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National Center for Research Resources

Using Technology to Study Cellular and Molecular Biology

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References

  1. Anderson, T.F. 1966. Electron microscopy of phage. In J. Cairns, G.S. Stent, and J.D. Watson, eds. Phage and the Origins of Molecular Biology (pp. 63–78), Long Island, N.Y.: Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press.
  2. Arai, Y.,Yasuda, R., Akashi, K., Harada, Y., Miyata, H., Kinosits, K., and Itoh, H. 1999. Tying a molecular knot with optical tweezers. Nature, 399: 446–448.
  3. Avery, O.T., MacLeod, C.M., McCarty, M. 1944. Studies on the chemical nature of the substance inducing transformation of pneumococcal types. Induction of transformation by a desoxyribonucleic acid faction isolated from pneumococcus type III. Journal of Experimental Medicine, 79(2): 137–168.
  4. Ban, N., Nissen, P., Hansen, J., Moore, P.B., and Steitz, T.A. 2000. The complete atomic structure of the large ribosomal subunit at 2.4 Å resolution. Science, 289: 878–879.
  5. Burley, S.K., Almo, S.C., Bonnano, J.B., Capel, M., Chance, M.R., Gaasterland, T., Lin, D., Sali, A., Studier, F.W., and Swaminathan, S. 1999. Structural genomics: beyond the human genome project. Nature Genetics, 23: 161–167.
  6. Cate, J.H., Yusupov, M.M., Yusupova, G. Zh., Earnest, T.N., and Noller, H.F. 1999. X-ray crystal structures of 70S ribosome functional complexes. Science, 285: 2095–2104.
  7. Clemons, W.M., May, J.L.C., Wimberly, B.T., McCutcheon, J.P., Capel, M.S., and Ramakrishnan, V. 1999. Structure of a bacterial 30S ribosomal subunit at 5.5 Å resolution. Nature, 400: 833–840.
  8. Gabashvili, I.S., Agrawal, R.K., Spahn, C.M., Grassucci, R.A., Svergun, D.I., Frank, J., and Penczek, P. 2000. Solution structure of the E. coli 70 S ribosome at 11.5 Å resolution. Cell, 100(5): 537–549.
  9. Garwin, L. 1999. U.S. universities create bridges between physics and biology. Nature, 397: 3.
  10. Gerstein, M., and Levitt, M. 1998. Molecules of life. Scientific American, 279(5): 101–105.
  11. Hershey, A.D., and Chase, M. 1952. Independent functions of viral protein and nucleic acid in growth of bacteriophage. Journal of General Physiology, 36: 39–56.
  12. International Technology Education Association (ITEA). 2000. Standards for Technological Literacy: Content for the Study of Technology. Reston, Va.: ITEA.
  13. Kieffer, J.R., Mao, C., Braman, J.C., and Beese, L.S. 1998. Visualizing DNA replication in a catalytically active Bacillus DNA polymerase crystal. Nature, 391: 304–307.
  14. Liszewski, K. 2000. Bioinformatics leads analysis of genomic data. Genetic Engineering News, 20(1): 3.
  15. Loucks-Horsley, S., Hewson, P., Love, N., and Stiles, K. 1998. Designing Professional Development for Teachers of Science and Mathematics. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Corwin Press.
  16. Marshall, E., Pennisi, E., and Roberts, L. 2000. In the crossfire: Collins on genomes, patents, and “rivalry.” Science, 287: 2396–2398.
  17. Meselsohn, M., and Stahl, F. 1958. The replication of DNA in Escherichia coli. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, 44: 671–682.
  18. Miao, J., Charalambous, P., Kirz, J., and Sayre, D. 1999. Extending the methodology of X-ray crystallography to allow imaging of micrometre-sized noncrystal-line specimens. Nature, 400: 342–344.
  19. Phair, R.D., and Misteli, T. 2000. High mobility of proteins in the mammalian nucleus. Nature, 404: 604–609.
  20. Rastogi, V.K., and Girvin, M.E. 1999. Structural changes linked to proton translocation by subunit c of the ATP synthase. Nature, 402: 263–268.
  21. Schrödinger, E. 1944. What Is Life: With Mind and Matter and Autobiographical Sketches. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
  22. Stent, G.S. 1966. Introduction: Waiting for the paradox. In J. Cairns, G.S. Stent, and J.D. Watson, eds. Phage and the Origins of Molecular Biology (pp. 3–8). Long Island, N.Y.: Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press.
  23. Watson, J.D., and Crick, F.H.C. 1953. Molecular structure of nucleic acids: a structure for deoxyribose nucleic acid. Nature, 171: 737–738.

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