PCRPCR is the cornerstone of a range of modern scientific disciplines and it is also a key procedure in numerous basic studies involving DNA molecules. All methods for PCR are based on the concept of DNA strand complementarity discovered by James Watson and Francis Crick. PCR became possible with the discovery of DNA polymerases and later their thermostable variants, a variety of isothermal and temperature-cycling amplification techniques have been developed. Little research related to DNA can be performed without the employment of PCR or other DNA amplifi cation procedures.
Edited by: Jim Huggett and Justin O'GradyI would highly recommend this book (Doodys); useful new insights (Aus. J. Med. Sci.) read more ...
The application of molecular technology in clinical diagnosis in two key diagnostic areas: cancer and infectious diseases.
Edited by: Nick A. Saunders and Martin A. Lee"an invaluable reference" (Doodys); "wide range of real time PCR technologies" (Food Sci Technol Abs); "I was impressed by this text" Aus J Med Sci read more ...
Provides both the novice and experienced user with an invaluable reference to a wide-range of real-time PCR technologies and applications and supplies detailed technical insights into the underlying principles, methods and practice of real-time PCR.
PCR: The polymerase chain reaction
- PCR: The polymerase chain reaction A review of PCR applications, procedures, techniques, PCR protocols, PCR troubleshooting, and online resources. PCR is a method for the amplification of DNA that has revolutionised molecular biology and has many and varied applications in other areas of biological and clinical science.
- Biofilms in Bioremediation
- Gas Plasma Sterilization in Microbiology
- Virus Evolution
- Aquatic Biofilms
- Thermophilic Microorganisms
- Flow Cytometry in Microbiology
- Probiotics and Prebiotics
- Corynebacterium glutamicum
- Advanced Vaccine Research Methods for the Decade of Vaccines