Gene to Protein
Best of the Web
Gene to Protein Resources
Best of the Web. Like... linkapalooza.
Learn everything you ever wanted to know about ISH and DIG.
What could be better than fluorescent mRNA? Actually, we could think of a number of things, but this article is still an interesting read.
Scientists are bringing new meaning to the phrase "you are what you eat" after discovering that microRNAs from food could be making their ways into our bloodstreams.
Geneticist Eric Vilain (coolest last name ever) discusses the biology of sex development.
This article from the Human Genome Project covers topics ranging from what cloning is all about to whether humans should ever be cloned.
Glow-in-the-dark cats could help scientists treat both feline and human AIDS.
Learn how gene therapy works and why it isn't more widely used.
Check out Fire's lecture on gene silencing by double stranded RNA.
An interview with Nobel Laureates Andrew Fire and Craig Mello.
Sounds like quite the party, right? Caenorhabditis elegans be crazy.
Listen to Roy Parker, a professor at the University of Arizona, tell you about the life of eukaryotic mRNA—all while using top-of-the-line green screen technology.
Biochemist Walter Gilbert discusses his attempts to clone insulin.
If you've ever wondered what the life of a Nobel Laureate is like, have we got the video for you.
A clip of transcription and translation from the PBS documentary, DNA: The Secret of Life.
This video describes the process of adding amino acids to a polypeptide chain.
A Biology 1A lecture on transcription.
It's a song about cellular construction. You can't beat that.
Allergic to kittens but desperately want to become a crazy cat lady (or gentleman)? Allerca's genetically modified hypoallergenic pets are the answer.
The Turner Syndrome Society website.
The American Association for Klinefelter Syndrome Information and Support website.
A Latin and Greek roots index from the University of Alberta.
This dictionary has a stellar search function.
A handy-dandy sheet of common chemistry roots.
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An informed Shmooper is the greatest weapon against pop quizzees.