RNAS


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AcronymDefinition
RNASRoyal Naval Air Service (UK)
RNASRoyal Naval Air Station (UK)
RNASRoyal Northern Agricultural Society (Laurencekirk, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, UK)
RNASRegistered Nurse Anesthesia Student
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References in periodicals archive ?
Tanaka Hall, postdoctoral researcher Jeffrey Vargason, and Hungarian colleagues Jozsef Burgyan and Gyorgy Szittly elucidate the nature of viral counterdefense by solving the crystal structure of a known silencing suppressor, the tombusvirus Carnation Italian ringspot virus (CIRV) p19 protein, in complex with a 21-nucleotide small interfering RNA (siRNA), the workhorse bit of nucleic acid that drives the silencing process.
We are interested in a slightly later step, to see how RNA molecules could form from their basic building blocks and if those RNA molecules could drive the reactions needed for life in the absence of proteins."
Researchers can mitigate the risk of using poor quality samples downstream by using capillary electrophoresis (CE) to detect when LCM has caused RNA degradation.
To overcome such tissue-specific discrepancies in RT-PCR yields and to allow for quantitative comparisons, a more efficient method of isolating high-quality RNA that is suitable for all abalone tissues is needed.
Finally, sRNA mapping around 3; termini of genes of higher eukaryotes have also been described, such as termini-associated sRNAs (TASRs) [10, 13], antisense TASRs (aTASRs) [14], and transcription termination site-associated RNAs (TTSa-RNAs) [15].
The kits are designed to offer flexible and scalable input requirements, and RNA can be recovered from as few as 5,000 cells (cross-linked) or 100,000 cells (native), according to the company.
RT-PCR for [beta]-Actin Gene Expression in Pancreatic Tissues with RNAs Extracted by Using the TriPure Reagent
Since they found that reducing the level of expression of the C9orf72 gene in a normal adult nervous system did not produce this signature of changes, the evidence demonstrated a toxicity of the repeat-containing RNAs that could be relieved by reducing the levels of those toxic RNAs.
Last year, Lipovich and colleagues reported in the journal RNA that they had found evidence of 6,736 long noncoding RNAs encoded in the human genome.
"RNA interference could be used as a viable therapeutic approach for inhibiting specific genes that are aberrantly active in diseases such as cancer," lead researcher Bhushan Nagar said.
This set of experiments focuses on RNAs from the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae, a unicellular budding microorganism that has served as a model of cellular and molecular processes in eukaryotes (Davis, 2003).