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Genetic transfer

Author: Oregon Public Broadcasting.; American Society for Microbiology.; Annenberg/CPB.
Publisher: South Burlington, Vt. : Annenberg/CPB, ©2000.
Series: Unseen life on Earth : an introduction to microbiology, 5.
Edition/Format:   eVideo : Partial animation : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Details the process of horizontal gene transfer which enables microbial populations to achieve genetic diversity. Shows that bacteria transfer genetic information by conjugation, transformation or transduction and that scientists can exploit these processes through recombinant DNA.
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Genre/Form: Digital video
Streaming multimedia
Video recordings for the hearing impaired
Interviews
Material Type: Partial animation, Internet resource, Videorecording
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File, Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Oregon Public Broadcasting.; American Society for Microbiology.; Annenberg/CPB.
ISBN: 9781576801543 1576801543
OCLC Number: 160028041
Language Note: Closed captioned.
Notes: Filmed on location in national laboratories, hospital operating rooms and African villages, series also features scanning electron micrographs, time-lapse photography, photomicroscopy, and fully realized computer animation linked by compelling narratives of the lives and discoveries of microbiologists.
Coordinated with "Microbiology : an introduction," 6th edition, by Tortora, Funke and Case.
Target Audience: High school/college.; 9-12+.
Description: videorecording.
Details: Mode of access: Windows Media Player, World Wide Web.
Series Title: Unseen life on Earth : an introduction to microbiology, 5.
Responsibility: produced by Oregon Public Broadcasting in association with Baker & Simon Associates and the American Society for Microbiology.

Abstract:

Details the process of horizontal gene transfer which enables microbial populations to achieve genetic diversity. Shows that bacteria transfer genetic information by conjugation, transformation or transduction and that scientists can exploit these processes through recombinant DNA.

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