nucleoprotein


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  • noun

Words related to nucleoprotein

any of several substances found in the nuclei of all living cells

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References in periodicals archive ?
Nucleoprotein gene is considered the most conserved gene of the Morbillivirus family and the most expressed gene due to the transcriptional organization.
But on their own, some of those changes were bad for the virus: The nucleoprotein could no longer stay properly folded long enough to do its job.
Small interfering RNAs targeting the rabies virus nucleoprotein gene.
The leucopenia and immunosuppression result from a combination of factors like cell death caused by infection of lymphocytes and apoptosis and the cell cycle arrest caused by exposure to the viral haemagglutinin and fusion surface glycoproteins as well as viral nucleoprotein expressed from the damaged cells
Nonhomologous recombination between the hemagglutanin gene and the nucleoprotein gene of an influenza virus.
Diagnosis was further confirmed with immuno-flourescence technique and amplification of nucleoprotein gene of rabies virus by RT-PCR.
Its genome contains 8 RNA segments of negative polarity [polymerase basic protein 2 (PB2), [3] PB1, polymerase acidic protein (PA), and hemagglutinin (HA), nucleoprotein (NP), neuraminidase (NA), matrix (M), and nonstructure (NS) gene].
5) The latter virus contains 5 genes from the classic swine virus (haemagglutinin HA, nucleoprotein NP, neuraminidase NA, matrix M, and nonstructural NS), 2 genes from avian influenza virus (polymerase PB2 and PA) and a single gene from human influenza virus (polymerase PB1).
a 52 kDa glycoprotein, a 45 kDa lipoprotein and a 19 kDa nucleoprotein.
Immunohistochemical demonstration of HPAIV nucleoprotein in pancreas, adrenal glands, liver, and brain was strongly consistent with histologic lesions.
The present study is a brief description of the cytomorphology and nucleoprotein cytochemistry of several lycosid spiders.
However, eukaryotic cells contain an additional level of information superimposed on the DNA double helix in the form of a complex nucleoprotein entity generically termed "chromatin.
Eventually, viruses generally were found to contain either RNA or DNA, which means they are nucleoprotein rather than merely protein.
There is in fact previous evidence that nucleoprotein complexes released into the extracellular milieu can elicit definite cellular responses.
Structural disorder within the Sendai virus nucleoprotein and phosphoprotein