Only in Titles

           Search results for: Random 60mer   


#20357981   // Save this To Up

Development of a membrane-bound random DNA sequence combinatorial array recognition surface (CARS).

A partially overlapping population of random sequence 60mer DNA molecules consisting of many concatamers of varied lengths was spatially separated in one and two dimensions by electrophoresis in polyacrylamide and transferred to nitrocellulose membranes. The spatially separated library serves as a potential sensor interface on which many different molecular recognition events or target analyte-binding patterns may emerge, thereby theoretically representing a "universal sensor" surface. The separated DNA library has been referred to as a DNA combinatorial array recognition surface or "CARS." After UV baking and various fluorescence staining or fluorescent probe interactions, the one-dimensional (1-D) and 2-D membrane-bound CARS were digitally photographed and subjected to image analysis with National Institutes of Health Image-Java software. Image analysis demonstrated relatively consistent and more similar spatial fluorescence patterns within CARS analyte treatment groups but noteworthy pattern differences before and after analyte addition and between different analyte treatments. Taken together, these data suggest a potential role for CARS as a novel, inexpensive, self-assembling universal molecular recognition surface that could be coupled to sophisticated Bayesian or other pattern recognition algorithms to classify analytes or make specific identifications, much like the senses of smell or taste.

2835 related Products with: Development of a membrane-bound random DNA sequence combinatorial array recognition surface (CARS).

DNA (cytosine 5) methyltr removed without changing Nuclear Membrane Receptor Angiogenesis (Human) Anti Angiogenesis (Human) Anti Angiogenesis (Mouse) Anti Apoptosis (Human) Antibod Atherosclerosis (Human) A Atherosclerosis (Mouse) A Chemokine (Human) Antibod Cytokine (Human) Antibody Cytokine (Human) Antibody

Related Pathways