This 3D animation shows how proteins are made in the cell from the information in the DNA code. To download the subtitles (.srt) for this site, please use the following link: https://goo.gl/Ew7l69 and for more information, please view the video and explore related resources on our site: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/from-dna-to-protein --- Animated by Polymime Animation Company Ltd. http://www.polymime.com http://www.instagram.com/polymimestudio
This 3D animation shows you how DNA is copied in a cell. It shows how both strands of the DNA helix are unzipped and copied to produce two identical DNA molecules. To download the subtitles (.srt) for this video, please use the following link: https://goo.gl/BSE3Ju and for more information, please view the video and explore related resources on our site: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/dna-replication --- Animated by Polymime Animation Company Ltd. http://www.polymime.com http://www.instagram.com/polymimestudio
This 3D animation shows the basic steps in the method of DNA sequencing that was used during the Human Genome Project. For more information, please view the video and explore related resources on our site: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/dna-sequencing --- Animated by Polymime Animation Company Ltd. http://www.polymime.com http://www.instagram.com/polymimestudio
This video shows how to extract DNA from strawberries using everyday items. Materials: - 5 ml washing-up liquid - 50 ml water - 5 g salt - 3-4 strawberries - 10 ml vodka (ice cold!) - Spoon - Glass or plastic cup - Plastic bag - Sieve - Kitchen jug - Small cup - Toothpick Notes: 1) Mixing the washing-up liquid, the water and the salt we create a mixture that will help break up the strawberry cells when we squash them, and release the DNA contained inside of each cell. 2) By passing it all through the sieve we get rid of the solid debris. 3) The vodka is used to pull the DNA out of the mixture. DNA is not soluble in alcohol, so it precipitates out in the white clumps that we can see in the top layer. ** Keep vodka in the freezer, it works best when it is very cold! And gently pour it down the side of the cup. For more information about DNA, please explore related resources on our site: http://www.yourgenome.org
For more information about this film, as well as links to other related content, please view our page on yourgenome: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/my-career-in-genomics-cancer-biology In this film Niki Patel talks about her research at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute looking at the genetics of cancer. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
This hands-on activity allows you to create your own paper model of a DNA double helix. DNA has a ‘double helix’ structure. Much like a spiral staircase, it has two single strands that join and twist together. The ‘steps’ of the staircase are made up of the four bases of DNA (adenine, cytosine, guanine and thymine). These bind together in complementary pairs (A with T, C with G). Download the template from http://yourgenome.org/activities/origami-dna Credits: Origami model by Alex Bateman, based on Thoki Yenn's design
Louise Aigrain is a senior staff scientist, working in DNA Pipelines Research and Development group at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. In this film she outline all the process involved in sequencing a DNA sample, from receiving a prepared sample to releasing the assembled data to the scientists. She discusses how to working safely and efficiently in the lab as well as how to track samples and carry out quality control checks. The R & D group develop new and improved methods to sequence DNA samples using a range of different technologies at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. This is one of a series of Life in the lab films providing a more in-depth insight to some of the laboratory processes used by different teams at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. The film has been developed to help support the OCR Cambridge Technical Level 3 in laboratory skills.
For more information about this film, as well as links to other related content, please view our page on yourgenome: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/my-career-in-genomics-antibiotic-resistance In this film Christine Boinett talks about her research at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute looking at antibiotic resistance in bacteria. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
For more information about this film, as well as links to other related content, please view our page on yourgenome: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/my-career-in-genomics-immune-diseases In this film Gosia Trynka talks about her research at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute looking at the effect of genetic changes on the immune system. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
The Human Genome Project (HGP) was an immense international enterprise: probably the biggest biological experiment yet attempted. Researchers worked together to read the entire sequence of the DNA letters (bases) in the human genome - more than 3,000,000,000 of them. The 'gold standard' sequence was announced in 2003 and published in 2004. Yourgenome.org presents an animation of how the human genome was sequenced during the publicly-funded Human Genome Project. Please note: this animation has no sound
'Zoom in on your genome' allows you to take a journey into the body to see where the genome is found and how DNA is packaged in the cell nucleus. Your journey will start outside the body and take you into the liver and a liver cell. You will then travel to the cell nucleus and unwind the chromosomes to reveal the DNA itself. You will see the various levels of DNA packaging and the four basic building blocks of DNA. This animation and many others are available from http://www.yourgenome.org.
Alena Pance is a senior staff scientist in the malaria group at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. In this film she introduces malaria as a parasitic disease and describes how to work safely in the lab with malaria parasites including culturing them using human blood and preparing them on microscope slides. The Malaria programme uses a variety of different research methods to understand the biology of the Plasmodium parasite, its mosquito vector and the human host. This scientific approach aims to find solutions to malaria control such as discovering new drugs and vaccines. This is one of a series of Life in the lab films providing a more in-depth insight to some of the laboratory processes used by different teams at the Wellcome Sanger Institute. The film has been developed to help support the OCR Cambridge Technical Level 3 in laboratory skills.
For more information about this film, as well as links to other related content, please view our page on yourgenome: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/my-career-in-genomics-evolution In this film Roland Schwarz talks about his research at the European Bioinformatics Institute (EBI) using computers to model and understand evolution. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
This 3D animation gives a simple overview of next generation DNA sequencing, known as massively parallel sequencing. This 3D animation shows how scientists read the letters in DNA, a process called DNA sequencing. The method shown is known as Next Generation Sequencing or Massively Parallel Sequencing. This is one of the main methods used in sequencing labs around the world. We start by seeing the DNA being chopped up and modified so that it sticks to the surface if a flow cell. Lots of copies of the DNA fragments are made resulting in millions of small clusters of single stranded DNA. The DNA is then sequenced by adding primers, DNA polymerase enzymes and fluorescently-labelled DNA bases. Lasers pass of the DNA clusters causing the bases causing the fluorescently labelled bases to glow. This fluorescent glow is then detected by a digital camera. Once this colour has been recorded, the fluorescent terminator tag is removed from the base, allowing a new fluorescently labelled terminator base to be added. The process is repeated and the data exported from the sequencing machine for assembly and analysis. For more information, please view the video and explore related resources on our site: http://www.yourgenome.org/video/sequencing-at-speed --- Animated by Polymime Animation Company Ltd. http://www.polymime.com http://www.instagram.com/polymimestudio
A short film where Dr. Francis Collins, director of the NIH and one of the leaders during the Human Genome Project, discusses how the completed human genome sequence has enabled the development of more personalised approaches to medicine.
Views Count: 13,710,271
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