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Articles from Springer a leading global scientific publisher of scientific books and journals. - dna banking @ Wed, 18 Sep 2019 at 07:31 AM
Genetics and Tropical Forests - Tropical Forestry Handbook @ 2021-01-01
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Genetics and Tropical Forests - Tropical Forestry Handbook @ 2021-01-01
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Title: - Polysaccharides @ 2021-01-01
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Title: - Polysaccharides @ 2021-01-01
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Photonic Crystal Fiber-Based Biosensors - Handbook of Photonics for Biomedical Engineering @ 2021-01-01
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Photonic Crystal Fiber-Based Biosensors - Handbook of Photonics for Biomedical Engineering @ 2021-01-01
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Photonic Crystal Fiber&#045&#059;Based Biosensors - Handbook of Photonics for Biomedical Engineering @ 2021-01-01
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Photonic Crystal Fiber&amp&#059;&#035&#059;045&#059&#059;Based Biosensors - Handbook of Photonics for Biomedical Engineering @ 2021-01-01
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The advent of nanotechnology has given a new momentum to enhance the inherent characteristics of naturally occurring polysaccharides when these are subjected to nanofabrication. At the nanoscale, the functionality of the polysaccharides is changed drastically. Many properties are concealed in the polysaccharides that are perhaps not yet discovered. The exploration of nanotechnology to engineer polysaccharides may open up a new horizon that can noticeably change every aspect of human life. In this context, chitosan, as one of the important polysaccharides, will only be studied thoroughly not only because of its abundant availability in nature but its versatility in various biomedical and industrial applications as well. Usually, chitosan is found in the exoskeleton of crab, shrimp, prawn, lobster, squid pen, etc. There is a great impact on the properties of chitosan depending on the nature of methods of extraction. That is why the selection of gentle methods for isolation and purification of chitosan from various sources plays a pivotal role. This chapter will mainly emphasize on the isolation and purification method of chitosan as well as nanotechnological applications of selective chitosan-based derivatives.
 
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Forensic Science - Encyclopedia of Law and Economics @ 2021-01-01
Forensic science applies natural, physical, and social sciences to resolve legal matters. The term forensics has been attached to many different fields: economics, anthropology, dentistry, pathology, toxicology, entomology, psychology, accounting, engineering, and computer forensics. Forensic evidence is gathered, examined, evaluated, interpreted, and presented to make sense of an event and provide investigatory leads. Various classification schemes exist for forensic evidence, with some forms of evidence falling under more than one scheme. Rules of evidence differ between jurisdictions, even between countries that share similar legal traditions. This makes the sharing of evidence between countries particularly problematic, at times rendering this evidence inadmissible in national courts. Several measures have been proposed and organizations created to strengthen forensic science and promote best practices for practitioners, researchers, and academicians in the field.
 
Problems and Pitfalls of Residue Notation in Glycoinformatics - Glycoscience: Biology and Medicine @ 2021-01-01
A variety of different notation formats are used by current glycoinformatics resources, which includes a diversity of residue names to encode carbohydrate building blocks. Not only residue nomenclature but even the delimitation of individual residues can differ between these formats. Within individual formats, multiple names for particular monosaccharides may be in use, caused by inconsistent use of trivial names, varying handling of substituents, and the inherent peculiarities of monosaccharide notation in combination with specific modifications. Such inconsistencies do not only hamper data exchange between different resources but also complicate queries in single databases. The problems can be addressed by using dictionaries of standard residue names. However, it is virtually impossible to pre-compile a complete dictionary of all feasible monosaccharides, let alone one of all potential synonyms in the various notation formats. Instead, routines to parse monosaccharide names into residue properties and to generate unique names from these properties can be used to solve this issue.
 
Found 13 Articles for dna banking