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yeh BUD, Unfortunately. sam1933 09/22/22 5:33 PM
22 years years later and Tony still has IVRT 09/21/22 10:50 AM
still holding. I like the name:)) sam1933 11/29/21 2:25 AM
NO Maps0117 07/06/21 8:36 AM
They still have 24 employees. ICURhere2 06/09/21 12:16 PM
DNA Diagnostics Center acquired the rights to the Maps0117 04/28/21 9:27 AM
This is very interesting...wouldn't you all agree? ICURhere2 04/14/21 3:53 PM
I don't think there is anyone working for ElSid18 03/12/21 9:47 AM
It's been a steady raise. I'm comfortable. ICURhere2 03/11/21 10:37 PM
Up again! ICURhere2 02/17/21 3:02 PM
... Pulled from ResearchGate ICURhere2 02/16/21 10:18 AM
Mr. Zach Gaskin Exec. Officer, has been there samlion1 02/15/21 5:06 PM
Listed Executives for DNAG on Yahoo which is new? Pathfinder4 02/15/21 3:42 PM
Maybe this is why?...The spit-in-tube DNA you send ICURhere2 02/11/21 10:32 PM
Up 75% today.... Eefie 02/11/21 3:59 PM
I have held my shares for a very Eefie 02/11/21 3:54 PM
i have held on to DNAG for a ElSid18 02/11/21 3:33 PM
Yep very interesting : up 75 % , Eefie 02/11/21 3:22 PM
Interesting day! ICURhere2 02/11/21 3:09 PM Porgie Tirebiter 01/26/21 7:12 PM
Exciting ICURhere2 01/26/21 6:09 PM
i find it odd that there website is ROBTRAP 01/26/21 10:47 AM
Yes, you may ask. ICURhere2 01/25/21 10:57 PM
may i ask where you find those numbers at? ROBTRAP 01/25/21 7:09 PM
They now have 24 employees. I smell something cooking. ICURhere2 01/25/21 1:01 AM
E*trade will not let you buy a Caveat Emptor. IVRT 01/16/21 3:20 PM
T/A verified security details on 01/07/2021 IVRT 01/16/21 3:14 PM
Hello, Watch what's happening now: 10 M trade ?! Eefie 01/13/21 11:35 AM
Hello, Any idea why 2 million shares traded today? insearchof 01/08/21 8:24 PM
any day now ROBTRAP 12/09/20 9:52 AM
I had a similar stock do this Gungadin1 02/07/20 1:17 PM
Can anyone tell me if DNAG can be jjtmlvl 09/25/19 5:41 AM
I have read that there are groups of IVRT 08/29/19 2:39 PM
Did you notice that after not trading for FORDGT 08/29/19 2:35 PM
It was that for sure. IVRT 08/28/19 10:29 PM
Price $0.0002 Day's Change 0.0002 (952.63%) FORDGT 08/28/19 11:08 AM
I have 60000 shares of this stock evidently Gungadin1 08/21/19 12:48 AM
Me too. I had just opened up IVRT 08/18/19 11:05 AM
You're correct orangecat, I was invested in DNAG DFRANK1970 01/31/19 12:09 PM
This company went out of business over 9 orangecat 09/22/18 1:14 PM
Volume today again... Maps0117 06/29/18 3:10 PM
DNA Diagnostics Center acquired the rights to the Maps0117 06/18/18 11:10 PM
The kicker is his technology has just been Don'tDrinkTheKoolAid 08/16/17 11:24 PM
The Gore Bush election debacle saw Dnap/Dnag really IVRT 08/16/17 3:00 PM
Yeah I lost a ton that day I Don'tDrinkTheKoolAid 12/08/16 2:30 PM
Dr. Frudakis's new gig: IVRT 05/01/16 12:59 AM
YEAH . . . YEAH . . . YEAH! uccaducca 02/14/16 12:39 PM
DNAP..A long long time ago.. Bruce the Stock Guy 01/28/15 11:41 PM
Sold my shares long ago and moved on. IVRT 09/19/14 1:27 AM
hi 'cosmiclifeform' sam1933 07/03/14 8:38 AM
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DNAprint Genomics (DNAG)

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The structure of the DNA double helix. The atoms in the structure are colour-coded by element and the detailed structure of two base pairs are shown in the bottom right.
The structure of part of a DNA double helix

Deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) is a molecule encoding the genetic instructions used in the development and functioning of all known living organisms and many viruses. Along with RNA and proteins, DNA is one of the three major macromolecules that are essential for all known forms of life. Genetic information is encoded as a sequence of nucleotides (guanine, adenine, thymine, and cytosine) recorded using the letters G, A, T, and C. Most DNA molecules are double-stranded helices, consisting of two long polymers of simple units called nucleotides, molecules with backbones made of alternating sugars (deoxyribose) and phosphate groups (related to phosphoric acid), with the nucleobases (G, A, T, C) attached to the sugars. DNA is well-suited for biological information storage, since the DNA backbone is resistant to cleavage and the double-stranded structure provides the molecule with a built-in duplicate of the encoded information.

These two strands run in opposite directions to each other and are therefore anti-parallel, one backbone being 3' (three prime) and the other 5' (five prime). This refers to the direction the 3rd and 5th carbon on the sugar molecule is facing. Attached to each sugar is one of four types of molecules called nucleobases (informally, bases). It is the sequence of these four nucleobases along the backbone that encodes information. This information is read using the genetic code, which specifies the sequence of the amino acids within proteins. The code is read by copying stretches of DNA into the related nucleic acid RNA in a process called transcription.

Within cells, DNA is organized into long structures called chromosomes. During cell division these chromosomes are duplicated in the process of DNA replication, providing each cell its own complete set of chromosomes. Eukaryotic organisms (animals, plants, fungi, and protists) store most of their DNA inside the cell nucleus and some of their DNA in organelles, such as mitochondria or chloroplasts.[1] In contrast, prokaryotes (bacteria and archaea) store their DNA only in the cytoplasm. Within the chromosomes, chromatin proteins such as histones compact and organize DNA. These compact structures guide the interactions between DNA and other proteins, helping control which parts of the DNA are transcribed.

Chemical structure of DNA. Hydrogen bonds shown as dotted lines.

DNA is a long polymer made from repeating units called nucleotides.[2][3][4] DNA was first identified and isolated by Friedrich Miescher and the double helix structure of DNA was first discovered by James D. Watson and Francis Crick. The structure of DNA of all species comprises two helical chains each coiled round the same axis, and each with a pitch of 34 ångströms (3.4 nanometres) and a radius of 10 ångströms (1.0 nanometres).[5] According to another study, when measured in a particular solution, the DNA chain measured 22 to 26 ångströms wide (2.2 to 2.6 nanometres), and one nucleotide unit measured 3.3 Å (0.33 nm) long.[6] Although each individual repeating unit is very small, DNA polymers can be very large molecules containing millions of nucleotides. For instance, the largest human chromosome, chromosome number 1, is approximately 220 million base pairs long.[7]

In living organisms DNA does not usually exist as a single molecule, but instead as a pair of molecules that are held tightly together.[8][9] These two long strands entwine like vines, in the shape of a double helix. The nucleotide repeats contain both the segment of the backbone of the molecule, which holds the chain together, and a nucleobase, which interacts with the other DNA strand in the helix. A nucleobase linked to a sugar is called a nucleoside and a base linked to a sugar and one or more phosphate groups is called a nucleotide. A polymer comprising multiple linked nucleotides (as in DNA) is called a polynucleotide.[10]

The backbone of the DNA strand is made from alternating phosphate and sugar residues.[11] The sugar in DNA is 2-deoxyribose, which is a pentose (five-carbon) sugar. The sugars are joined together by phosphate groups that form phosphodiester bonds between the third and fifth carbon atoms of adjacent sugar rings. These asymmetric bonds mean a strand of DNA has a direction. In a double helix the direction of the nucleotides in one strand is opposite to their direction in the other strand: the strands are antiparallel. The asymmetric ends of DNA strands are called the 5′ (five prime) and 3′ (three prime) ends, with the 5' end having a terminal phosphate group and the 3' end a terminal hydroxyl group. One major difference between DNA and RNA is the sugar, with the 2-deoxyribose in DNA being replaced by the alternative pentose sugar ribose in RNA.[9]

A section of DNA. The bases lie horizontally between the two spiraling strands.[12] (animated version).

The DNA double helix is stabilized primarily by two forces: hydrogen bonds between nucleotides and base-stacking interactions among aromatic nucleobases.[13] In the aqueous environment of the cell, the conjugated π bonds of nucleotide bases align perpendicular to the axis of the DNA molecule, minimizing their interaction with the solvation shell and therefore, the Gibbs free energy. The four bases found in DNA are adenine (abbreviated A), cytosine (C), guanine (G) and thymine (T). These four bases are attached to the sugar/phosphate to form the complete nucleotide, as shown for adenosine monophosphate.

Nucleobase classification

The nucleobases are classified into two types: the purines, A and G, being fused five- and six-membered heterocyclic compounds, and the pyrimidines, the six-membered rings C and T.[9] A fifth pyrimidine nucleobase, uracil (U), usually takes the place of thymine in RNA and differs from thymine by lacking a methyl group on its ring. In addition to RNA and DNA a large number of artificial nucleic acid analogues have also been created to study the properties of nucleic acids, or for use in biotechnology.[14]

Uracil is not usually found in DNA, occurring only as a breakdown product of cytosine. However in a number of bacteriophages - Bacillus subtilis bacteriophages PBS1 and PBS2 and Yersinia bacteriophage piR1-37 - thymine has been replaced by uracil.[15] A modified form (beta-d-glucopyranosyloxymethyluracil) is also found in a number of organisms: the flagellates Diplonema and Euglena, and all the kinetoplastid genera[16] Biosynthesis of J occurs in two steps: in the first step a specific thymidine in DNA is converted into hydroxymethyldeoxyuridine; in the second HOMedU is glycosylated to form J.[17] Proteins that bind specifically to this base have been identified.[18][19][20] These proteins appear to be distant relatives of the Tet1 oncogene that is involved in the pathogenesis of acute myeloid leukemia.[21] J appears to act as a termination signal for RNA polymerase II.[22][23]

Major and minor grooves of DNA. Minor groove is a binding site for the dye Hoechst 33258.


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