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Current Protocols in Molecular Biology

Current Protocols in Molecular Biology

Last Update: October 01, 2015
Print ISSN: 1934-3639
Online ISSN: 1934-3647


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What's New in Current Protocols in Molecular Biology
Supplement 111, July 2015

Unit 4.24 Isolation of Nascent Transcripts with Click Chemistry
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 7.19 Parallel WGA and WTA for Comparative Genome and Transcriptome NGS Analysis Using Tiny Cell Numbers
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 7.20 Whole-Transcriptome Amplification of Single Cells for Next-Generation Sequencing
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 19.13 Using Google Reverse Image Search to Decipher Biological Images
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 21.32 MARCC (Matrix-Assisted Reader Chromatin Capture): An Antibody-Free Method to Enrich and Analyze Combinatorial Nucleosome Modifications
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 26.2 Gene Silenciong by RNAi in Mammalian Cells
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 28.6 Assaying Cell Cycle Status Using Flow Cytometry
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

Unit 31.2 CRISPR-Cas9 Genome Editing in Drosophila
Abstract | Full Text: HTML PDF

An essential tool for anyone at the forefront of molecular biology research, Current Protocols in Molecular Biology—the first Current Protocols title—remains the benchmark by which all other protocol resources are judged. With an extensive range of information, from basic methods to advanced procedures, Current Protocols in Molecular Biology provides incomparable coverage of this ever-expanding field.

A subscription gives you access to all the content in the collection plus four quarterly issues of new and updated content. Current Protocols in Molecular Biology...

  • covers basic methods, such as nucleic acid isolation, purification, and quantition
  • contains updated information and protocols on rapidly changing areas such as Next-Generation Sequencing, RNAi, and zincfinger nucleases
  • offers advanced procedures for microarray analysis, chromatin assembly and analysis, single-cell analysis and gene silencing, among others
  • explores specialized areas, such as metabolomics

Edited by: Fred M. Ausubel (Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School); Roger Brent (Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center); Robert E. Kingston (Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School); David D. Moore (Baylor College of Medicine); J.G. Seidman (Harvard Medical School); John A. Smith (University of Alabama at Birmingham); Kevin Struhl (Harvard Medical School). Guest Editors: Donald M. Coen (Harvard Medical School); Andrew F. Gardner (New England Biolabs); Ruslan I. Sadreyev (Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School); Barton E. Slatko (New England Biolabs). Past Guest Editors: Lisa M. Albright (Austin, Texas); Mark L. Borowsky (Massachusetts General Hospital); Reuben Shaw (The Salk Institute for Biological Studies); Carolyn L. Smith (Baylor College of Medicine); Ajit Varki (University of California San Diego); Mary C. Wildermuth (University of California Berkeley).

Developmental Editor: Gwen P. Taylor

While the authors, editors, and publisher believe that the specification and usage of reagents, equipment, and devices, as set forth in this book, are in accord with current recommendations and practice at the time of publication, they accept no legal responsibility for any errors or omissions, and make no warranty, express or implied, with respect to material contained herein. In view of ongoing research, equipment modifications, changes in governmental regulations, and the constant flow of information relating to the use of experimental reagents, equipment, and devices, the reader is urged to review and evaluate the information provided in the package insert or instructions for each chemical, piece of equipment, reagent, or device for, among other things, any changes in the instructions or indication of usage and for added warnings and precautions. This is particularly important in regard to new or infrequently employed chemicals or experimental reagents. Moreover, the information presented herein is not a substitute for professional judgment, especially as concerns any applications in a clinical setting or the interpretation of results thereby obtained.