home   genetic news   bioinformatics   biotechnology   literature   journals   ethics   positions   events   sitemap
 
  HUM-MOLGEN -> Genetic News | search  
 

Genetic engineering speeds development of new antibiotics

 
  March, 6 2001 11:32
your information resource in human molecular genetics
 
     
Genetic engineering speeds development of new antibiotics


By hijacking the biosynthetic machinery of bacteria, scientists can create antibiotics. Genetic engineers at Stanford have inserted the largest working genes to date into the Escherichia coli bacterium, transforming this run-of-the- mill microbe into an organism that can churn out new precursors of erythromycin.

National Institutes of Health, National Science Foundation

Contact:
Dawn Levy
dawnlevy@stanford.edu
650-725-1944
Stanford University


Message posted by: Wouter Kalle

print this article mail this article
Bookmark and Share this page (what is this?)

Social bookmarking allows users to save and categorise a personal collection of bookmarks and share them with others. This is different to using your own browser bookmarks which are available using the menus within your web browser.

Use the links below to share this article on the social bookmarking site of your choice.

Read more about social bookmarking at Wikipedia - Social Bookmarking

Latest News
Variants Associated with Pediatric Allergic Disorder

Mutations in PHF6 Found in T-Cell Leukemia

Genetic Risk Variant for Urinary Bladder Cancer

Antibody Has Therapeutic Effect on Mice with ALS

Regulating P53 Activity in Cancer Cells

Anti-RNA Therapy Counters Breast Cancer Spread

Mitochondrial DNA Diversity

The Power of RNA Sequencing

‘Pro-Ageing' Therapy for Cancer?

Niche Genetics Influence Leukaemia

Molecular Biology: Clinical Promise for RNA Interference

Chemoprevention Cocktail for Colon Cancer

more news ...

Generated by News Editor 2.0 by Kai Garlipp
WWW: Kai Garlipp, Frank S. Zollmann.
7.0 © 1995-2016 HUM-MOLGEN. All rights reserved. Liability, Copyright and Imprint.