- point mutation
- changes involving single base pairs.
Forensic science glossary. John C. Brenner . 2012.
Look at other dictionaries:
point mutation — point mutation. См. точковая мутация. (Источник: «Англо русский толковый словарь генетических терминов». Арефьев В.А., Лисовенко Л.А., Москва: Изд во ВНИРО, 1995 г.) … Молекулярная биология и генетика. Толковый словарь.
Point mutation — Illustration of three types of point mutations. A point mutation, or single base substitution, is a type of mutation that causes the replacement of a single base nucleotide with another nucleotide of the genetic material, DNA or RNA. Often the… … Wikipedia
Point mutation — A single nucleotide base change in the DNA. A point mutation may consist of the loss of a nucleotide, the insertion of an additional nucleotide, or the substitution of one nucleotide for another. The first point mutation discovered in humans… … Medical dictionary
point mutation — noun Date: 1925 a gene mutation involving the substitution, addition, or deletion of a single nucleotide base … New Collegiate Dictionary
point mutation — Intragenic mutation in which recombination is not impaired … Dictionary of invertebrate zoology
point mutation — A mutation that affects only a single base pair in a specific location … Dictionary of microbiology
point mutation — noun A mutation that involves the replacement, addition or deletion of a small number of bases (especially just one) at a specific site within a gene … Wiktionary
point mutation — Mutationthat causes the replacement of a single base pair with another pair … Dictionary of molecular biology
point mutation — Genetics. a change in a single base in a nucleotide sequence. [1920 25] * * * … Universalium
Repeat induced point-mutation — In molecular biology, repeat induced point mutation or RIP is a process by which DNA in Neurospora crassa accumulates G:C to A:T mutations. It is associated with DNA methylation … Wikipedia
Point accepted mutation — (PAM), is a set of matrices used to score sequence alignments. The PAM matrices were introduced by Margaret Dayhoff in 1978 based on 1572 observed mutations in 71 families of closely related proteins. Each matrix has the twenty standard amino… … Wikipedia