DNA In Forensic Science: Theory, Techniques And Applications
James R. Robertson, A. M. Ross, L. Burgoyne
CRC Press, Jan 31, 2002 - Law - 212 pages
An up-to-date treatment of DNA in forensic science, which contains an introduction to the underlying science, and lays the foundation for a discussion of the technology and methods used. It also addresses current applications of DNA techniques.; Topics covered include structure, function and variation in DNA, experimental techniques, hypervariant and intermediate variant probes, DNA analysis in paternity testing and legal perspectives.; providing the latest information on the uses of DNA in the field of forensic science this book will be of value not only to practitioners but also to all those concerned with the law.
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Acids Res agarose gel alleles alphoid Alu sequences amino acid amplification analysis Balazs bands base pairs base sequence Biochem Biol biological blood cell cellular centromere chromatin cloned codon complex containing copy detected digestion DNA fingerprinting DNA fragments DNA molecule DNA probes DNA profiling DNA sample DNA sequences DNA technology DNA testing encode eukaryotes evidence example exons forensic science frequency function gel electrophoresis genetic genomic DNA genotype globin haplotypes histones HLA gene human chromosomes human DNA human genome hybridization hypervariable identified individuals introns Jeffreys laboratory lane loci markers membrane method minisatellite molecular weight mutation non-coding normal Nucl nucleic acid nucleosome nucleotide occur oncogene patterns polymorphisms polypeptide population procedures proteins pseudogenes random recombination region repetitive DNA sequences restriction endonucleases restriction enzyme RFLP satellite DNA single locus somatic specific sperm chromatin stains strands structure tandem repeats tandemly techniques tissue transcription variation VNTR