gene

listen to the pronunciation of gene
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} gen

Biz genellikle bir öğünden sonra çay içeriz. - We generally drink tea after a meal.

İşçi sendikaları hükümeti genel grevle tehdit etmekteydi. - The labor unions had been threatening the government with a general strike.

(isim) gen
(Tıp) Kromozomlarda bulunan ve herediter karakteri nakleden faktör, jen (gen)
(Biyokimya) kalıt

Kistik fibrozis, kalıtsal bir hastalıktır. - Cystic fibrosis is a genetic disease.

Bu hayvanın, bazı kalıtsal sorunları varmış gibi görünüyor. - There seems to be some genetic problem with this animal.

i., biyol. gen
genin
gene amplification
(Biyoloji,Tıp) gen amplifikasyonu
gene deletion
(Tıp) gen kaybı
gene expression
gen ifadesi
gene expression
(Tıp) gen ekspresyonu
gene expression regulation
(Biyoloji,Tıp) gen ifadesinin düzenlenmesi
gene flow
(Biyoloji) gen akımı
gene frequency
(Biyoloji) gen frekansı
gene fusion
(Biyoloji) gen füzyonu
gene mapping
(Biyoloji) gen haritalaması
gene mutation
(Biyoloji) gen mutasyonu
gene mutation
(Biyoloji) gen mütasyonu
gene mutations
(Tıp) gen mutasyonları
gene pool
(Biyoloji) gen havuzu
gene regulation
(Gıda) gen düzenlemesi
gene technology
gen teknolojisi
gene therapy
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) gen terapisi
gene therapy
(Biyoloji,Tıp) gen tedavisi
gene transfer
(Biyoloji,Tıp) gen transferi
gene code
gen kodu
gene exchange
gen alışverişi
gene pair
gen çifti
gene pool
kalıtımsal faktörler
gene chip
gen cipi
gene map
Gen haritası
gene modification
gen ıslahı
gene modification
genetik kopyalama
gene sequence
gen dizilimi
gene pool
genetik faktörler
gene rearrangement
(Biyoloji,Tıp) geni yeniden düzenleme
genes
genler

Genetik modifikasyonun bir örneği balık genlerinin çilek ve domatese enjeksiyonudur, bu meyvelerin donmasını engelleyen bir süreç. - An example of genetic modification is the injection of fish genes into strawberries and tomatoes, a process which prevents these fruits from freezing.

Genler DNA'nın belirli bir sıralanmasından oluşur. - Genes consist of a specific sequence of DNA.

dominant gene
(Biyoloji) baskın gen
operator gene
(Biyokimya) işletici kalıt
regulator gene
(Biyokimya) düzenleyici kalıt
regulatory gene
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) düzenleyici gen
dominant gene
başat gen
recessive gene
çekinik gen
regulator gene
regülatör gen
pleiotropic gene
(Biyoloji) pleiyotropik gen
promoter gene
(Denizbilim) başlatıcı kalıt
promotor gene
(Biyokimya) başlatıcı kalıt
resistance gene
(Tıp) rezistans geni
silent gene
(Biyokimya) çekinik kalıt
suppressor gene
(Denizbilim) baskılayıcı kalıt
supressor gene
(Biyokimya) baskılayıcı kalıt
Türkisch - Türkisch
Öyle de olsa; öyle olmasına karşılık
Buna rağmen
Yeniden, bir daha, yine, tekrar: "Bir iki nefes çeker, gene yatarım."- M. Ş. Esendal. Öyle de olsa, öyle olmasına karşılık
Buna rağmen, bununla birlikte
Yeniden, bir daha, yine, tekrar
yine
yine
bakınız: gene
yine
Metin Eloğlu'nun bir şiir kitabı
yine
Tekrar
Englisch - Englisch
A diminutive of Eugene, also used as a formal male given name
A unit of heredity; a segment of DNA or RNA that is transmitted from one generation to the next, and that carries genetic information such as the sequence of amino acids for a protein
{i} male first name (short form of Eugene)
from Eugene
{i} section of a chromosome which transmits a particular hereditary characteristic
The functional unit of of DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) Genes are segments of chromosomes found in the nucleus of cells This hereditary information usually directs the formation of a protein
the unit of heredity A gene contains hereditary information encoded in the form of DNA and is located at a specific position on a chromosome in a cell's nucleus Genes determine many aspects of anatomy and physiology by controlling the production of proteins Each individual has a unique sequence of genes, or genetic code
Basic unit of hereditary information A gene consists of a DNA segment, which includes information for the synthesis of RNA In some cases this RNA itself is the final product However, it is mostly used for the transport of genetic information to the ribosomes, where proteins are then assembled
a unit of inheritance; a working subunit of DNA Each of the body's 50,000 to 100,000 genes contains the code for a specific product, typically, a protein such as an enzyme
The functional unit of heredity Each gene sits on a chromosome within the cell nucleus
Segment of DNA specifying a unit of genetic information; an ordered sequence of nucleotide base pairs that produce a certain product that has a specific function
The functional and physical unit of heredity passed from parent to offspring Genes are pieces of DNA, and most genes contain the information for making a specific protein 1
Two different subtleties to the definitions, depending on whether you are refering to prokaryotic or eukaryotic genes! In both cases it is a unit of heredity, however in eukaryotes this unit may include both the protein coding region, and RNA coding region of a DNA sequence In prokaryotes, a gene is refers only to the protein coding region, because multiple genes may be expressed from a single RNA molecule (an operon)
A natural unit of the hereditary material, which is the physical basis for the transmission of the characteristics of living organisms from one generation to another
The gene is the functional unit of heredity which occupies a specific place on a chromosome
A gene is the part of a cell in a living thing which controls its physical characteristics, growth, and development. A hereditary unit consisting of a sequence of DNA that occupies a specific location on a chromosome and determines a particular characteristic in an organism. Genes undergo mutation when their DNA sequence changes. a part of a cell in a living thing that controls what it looks like, how it grows, and how it develops. People get their genes from their parents (gen, from genos ). Unit of heredity that occupies a fixed position on a chromosome. Genes achieve their effects by directing protein synthesis. They are composed of DNA, except in some viruses that contain RNA instead. The sequence of nitrogenous bases along a strand of DNA determines the genetic code. When the product of a particular gene is needed, the portion of the DNA molecule that contains that gene splits, and a complementary strand of RNA, called messenger RNA (mRNA), forms and then passes to ribosomes, where proteins are synthesized. A second type of RNA, transfer RNA (tRNA), matches up the mRNA with specific amino acids, which combine in series to form polypeptide chains, the building blocks of proteins. Experiments have shown that many of the genes within a cell are inactive much or even all of the time, but they can be switched on and off. Mutations occur when the number or order of bases in a gene is disrupted. See also genetic engineering, genetics, Hardy-Weinberg law, Human Genome Project, linkage group. Autry Orvon Gene epistatic gene gene flow gene therapy gene transfer therapy Hackman Gene Kelly Gene Krupa Gene Roddenberry Gene Sarazen Gene Tunney Gene
An organized sequence of molecules that "spells out" the information necessary to construct a specific messenger called "messenger RNA" which, in turn, makes a specific protein Every cell requires a host of genes that act as blueprints to produce highly specialized proteins that are essential to the cell's function For example, the genes ROM-1 and peripherin are important in forming the outer segment membranes of photoreceptor cells Other proteins, like rhodopsin, are involved in a rod cell's response to light
The fundamental physical and functional unit of heredity, responsible for specific traits such as eye color A gene is an ordered sequence of nucleotides located in a particular position on a particular chromosome that encodes a specific functional product (i e , a protein or RNA molecule) A gene is written in a code of four letters: A, C, T and G, representing four chemicals, and depending on the gene, these letters are repeated a certain number of times The smallest human gene contains 252 repetitions of these letters, while the longest one repeat them more than a million times There are approximately 30,000 genes in the human genome (See also Gene Sequencing)Source : Human Genome Project Information; PhRMA Genomics
The functional and physical unit of heredity A gene is a sequence of nucleotide bases located in a particular position on a particular chromosome that encodes for a specific RNA molecule or protein
A unit of hereditary information A gene is a section of a DNA molecule that specifies the production of a particular protein More on genes
The segment of DNA on a chromosome that contains the information necessary to make a protein A gene is the unit of biological inheritance
Made-up of DNA and contained in every cell, they are sets of instructions that control biological development and function You inherit genes as distinct units from your parents
(genetics) a segment of DNA that is involved in producing a polypeptide chain; it can include regions preceding and following the coding DNA as well as introns between the exons; it is considered a unit of heredity; "genes were formerly called factors
DNA segment which, due to its individual composition of pairs of bases, is responsible for the production of specific proteins Genes are the basic units of heredity The order in which the 4 bases of DNA are linked in a gene is called the sequence of a gene
A specific sequence of DNA that encodes for a specific trait, characteristic, or protein in an organism
A unit of heredity that occupies a particular position on the DNA molecule in a chromosome; a segment of DNA containing all of the information necessary to make proteins
(adjective GENETIC): the unit of heredity A gene contains hereditary information encoded in the form of DNA and is located at a specific position on a chromosome in a cell's nucleus Genes determine many aspects of anatomy and physiology by controlling the production of proteins
A unit of genetic material (DNA); a segment of DNA that contains the information for a specific function
The basic unit of heredity, the gene contains the functional and physical characteristics passed from parent to offspring Located on a chromosome, genes are blueprints for proteins, which are central to all life-processes (SNP consortium)
The fundamental physical and functional unit of heredity A gene is an ordered sequence of nucleotides located in a particular position on a particular chromosome that encodes a specific functional product (i e , a protein or RNA molecule) See also: gene expression
gene cassette
A DNA sequence which can exist by itself in circular form, or can be integrated into an integron
gene expression
The transcription and translation of a gene into messenger RNA and thus into a protein
gene expressions
plural form of gene expression
gene families
plural form of gene family
gene family
A group of closely related genes that make similar gene products
gene pool
The complete set of unique alleles that would be found by inspecting the genetic material of every living member of a species or population
gene pools
plural form of gene pool
gene product
RNA or protein product of a gene
gene products
plural form of gene product, referring to the products of different genes
gene silencing
Any technique or mechanism in which the expression of a gene is prevented
gene splicing
A technique in which fragments of DNA (often from different individuals or species) are combined to form recombinant DNA, especially as a part of genetic engineering
gene therapies
plural form of gene therapy
gene therapy
Any of several therapies involving the insertion of genes into a patient's cells in order to replace defective ones
gene-napper
A person who appropriates DNA or other genetic material from another human being without permission with the intent of uncovering private information
gene-spliced
Characterized by, or derived from an organism that has, at least one recombinant gene
Gene Amdahl
{i} Gene Myron Amdahl (born 1922), United States computer architect, former IBM engineer who founded the Amdahl Corporation
Gene Autry
born Sept. 29, 1907, Tioga, Texas, U.S. died Oct. 2, 1998, North Hollywood, Calif. U.S. actor and singer. He made his debut on a local radio show in 1928, hosting his own radio program from 1931. His first film, In Old Santa Fe (1934), launched his career as a cowboy actor. Known as "the Singing Cowboy," he starred in 18 movies, ending with Alias Jesse James (1959). His recordings, including "Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer" (1949), sold millions of copies. The televised Gene Autry Show ran from 1950 to 1954
Gene Hackman
in full Eugene Alden Hackman born Jan. 30, 1930, San Bernardino, Calif., U.S. U.S. film actor. He won a leading role on Broadway in Any Wednesday (1964), which led to his film debut in Lilith (1964). He was praised for his performances in Bonnie and Clyde (1967) and I Never Sang for My Father (1970), and he attained star status in The French Connection (1971, Academy Award). Hackman was noted for his emotionally honest and natural portrayals of ordinary men. He won further acclaim for The Conversation (1974), Mississippi Burning (1988), and Unforgiven (1992, Academy Award). Among his other films are Superman (1978) and its sequels (1980, 1987)
Gene Hackman
(born 1930 as Eugene Alden Hackman) U.S. actor, winner of the 1971 Academy Award for Best Actor for his role in "The French Connection
Gene Kelly
a US dancer, singer, actor, and director who appeared in many musical films in the 1940s and 1950s, especially as a dancer. His most famous film was Singin' in the Rain, in which he sings and dances to a song with the same name (1912-96). orig. Eugene Curran Kelly born Aug. 23, 1912, Pittsburgh, Pa., U.S. died Feb. 2, 1996, Beverly Hills, Calif. U.S. dancer, choreographer, actor, and movie director. After training at his mother's dance school in Pittsburgh, he moved to New York in 1938 and danced in Broadway musicals, creating the title role in Pal Joey in 1940. Beginning in 1942, his athletic style and carefree acting exemplified in the popular Anchors Aweigh (1945), On the Town (1949), An American in Paris (1951), and Singin' in the Rain (1952), which he also helped choreograph and direct became hallmarks of the movie musical. His achievements earned him a special Academy Award in 1951. He later choreographed and directed numerous other movies and created a ballet for the Paris Opéra (1960)
Gene Kelly
Eugene "Gene" Kelly (1912-1996), U.S. dancer actor and film director
Gene Krupa
born Jan. 15, 1909, Chicago, Ill., U.S. died Oct. 16, 1973, Yonkers, N.Y. U.S. bandleader and the first great drum soloist in jazz. Krupa had worked with Eddie Condon (1905-73) in Chicago before moving to New York City in 1929 and joining Benny Goodman's big band in 1935. He quickly became the best-known drummer of his day, famous for the showmanship and technique displayed in extended drum solos such as that in "Sing, Sing, Sing." He formed his own successful band in 1938, featuring trumpeter Roy Eldridge and singer Anita O'Day (b. 1919). Krupa's energetic playing became the model for many drummers of the swing era
Gene Roddenberry
in full Eugene Wesley Roddenberry born Aug. 19, 1921, El Paso, Texas, U.S. died Oct. 24, 1991, Santa Monica, Calif. U.S. television and film producer. He worked as a pilot (1945-49) and police officer (1949-53) before becoming a writer for television series such as Dragnet and Dr. Kildare. He created the idea for the Star Trek series and produced the show from 1966 until it ended in 1969; later rerun in syndication, it developed a durable cult following among fans known as "Trekkies." He produced six Star Trek movies, and from 1987 to 1991 he produced the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation
Gene Sarazen
orig. Eugene Saraceni born Feb. 27, 1902, Harrison, N.Y., U.S. died May 13, 1999, Naples, Fla. U.S. golfer, prominent in the 1920s and '30s. Born to a poor Italian immigrant family, Sarazen began caddying when he was eight. He became a professional golfer in 1920. Sarazen was the first to win the four tournaments that comprise golf's grand slam in modern times. Sarazen won the U.S. Open (1922, 1932), the British Open (1932), and the PGA Championship (1922-23, 1933) and completed the grand slam with his Masters victory in 1935. That Masters victory was highlighted by his famous double eagle, two strokes (three under par) on the par-five 15th hole
Gene Tunney
orig. James Joseph Tunney born May 25, 1898, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Nov. 7, 1978, Greenwich, Conn. U.S. boxer. Tunney boxed in the Marine Corps, earning the nickname "the Fighting Marine." He defeated Jack Dempsey in 1926 to become the world heavyweight champion. In a controversial rematch in Chicago in 1927, Dempsey knocked Tunney to the canvas in the seventh round but failed to retire immediately to a neutral corner, thus delaying the count; the "long count" allowed Tunney to rise and win the 10-round fight. He retired the next year with a record of 65 wins in 77 bouts
gene amplification
An increase in the number of copies of a specific gene in an organism This can lead to the production of a corresponding protein at elevated levels [IUPAC Compendium]
gene amplification
The physiological process by which a gene in individual cells, causes the cell to adapt or resist to changes that threatens its well being Genes amplify at the moment of cellular division and the process is also accomplished by any other part of the gene that also relates to the same threat
gene amplification
Any process by which specific DNA sequences are replicated disproportionately greater than their representation in the parent molecules; during development, some genes become amplified in specific tissues
gene amplification
Repeated copying of a piece of DNA; a characteristic of tumor cells Source : Human Genome Project Information
gene amplification
The increase, within a cell, of the number of copies of a given gene
gene amplification
A cellular process characterized by the production of multiple copies of a particular gene or genes to amplify the phenotype that the gene confers on the cell. Drug resistance in cancer cells is linked to amplification of the gene that prevents absorption of the chemotherapeutic agent by the cell
gene amplification
Increased replication of a gene
gene amplification
Repeated copying of a piece of DNA; a characteristic of tumor cells See also: gene, oncogene
gene chip
a microchip that holds DNA probes that form half of the DNA double helix and can recognize DNA from samples being tested
gene expression
In general, the process by which proteins are made from the instructions encoded in DNA Specifically, the conversion of information from gene to protein via transcription (i e , generation of mRNA) and translation Transcription is the assembly of complementary single-stranded RNA from a DNA template Translation is the process of converting RNA to protein by the assembly of a polypeptide chain from an mRNA molecule at the ribosome In some instances, "gene expression" is used to refer to the presence, amount, and time-course of one or more gene products in a particular cell or tissue Expression studies are typically performed at the RNA (mRNA) or protein level in order to determine the number, type, and level of genes that may be up-regulated or down-regulated during a cellular process, in response to an external stimulus, or in sickness or disease Microarrays and proteomics now allow the study of expression profiles of sets of genes or even entire genomes
gene expression
The actual production of the protein which the gene encodes
gene expression
The process in which a gene is read and its protein is produced Hence, the gene is "expressed "
gene expression
= The detectable effect of a gene in the phenotype All of our genes are in every cell of our body We can have so many different kinds of cells because not all genes are turned on and functioning all the time Only some are working at any one time in each cell Sometimes a gene turns on due to something in the enviorment and sometimes some internal process causes a gene to begin or stop functioning An example is the effect of the emphasema gene on people who smoke Those with that gene who smoke get emphysema 15 years younger than those who do not smoke Smoking (environment) alters when this gene is expressed (turned on) See Expressing a Gene
gene expression
Gene expression refers to the transcription and translation of a specific part of the DNA code with the ultimate outcome being protein synthesis
gene expression
the process by which a gene's coded information is translated into the structures present and operating in the cell (either proteins or RNAs)
gene expression
conversion of the information encoded in a gene first into messenger RNA and then to a protein
gene expression
is the production of a specific protein Genomics is the study of genes
gene expression
When a gene operates or is switched on in an organism it is said to be expressed
gene expression
The conversion of DNA sequence information to a phenotype Gene expression involves activation of transcription, processing of the transcript, translation of structural genes, and assembly of the protein products
gene expression
The process by which a gene's coded information is converted into proteins Expressed genes include those that are transcribed into messenger RNA and translated into proteins as well as those that are transcribed into RNA but not into proteins
gene expression
Transcriptional activity of a gene resulting in one or more RNA products and, usually, following translation, one or more protein products
gene expression
The degree to which a gene is active in a certain tissue of the body, measured by the amount of mRNA in the tissue
gene expression
The process by which the information encoded in a gene is converted into an observable phenotype (most commonly production of a protein)
gene expression
the full use of the information in a gene through transcription and translation leading to production of a protein
gene expression
-The process by which the information encoded in a gene is converted into protein or some form of RNA The DNA sequence is first transcribed into RNA and then usually translated into protein
gene expression
The process by which genes are transcribed and translated into proteins Age-related changes in gene expression may account for some of the phenomena of aging
gene expression
the production of a particular gene product or protein
gene expression
The process in which a cell produces the protein, and thus the characteristic, which is specified by a gene’s nucleotide sequence
gene expression
The process by which a gene's coded information is converted into the structures present and operating in the cell Expressed genes include those that are transcribed into mRNA and then translated into protein and those that are transcribed into RNA but not translated into protein (e g , transfer and ribosomal RNAs) *
gene expression
the process by which the information in a gene is used to create proteins
gene flow
Transfer of genes from one population to another of the same species, as by migration or the dispersal of seeds and pollen. Introduction of genetic material (by interbreeding) from one population of a species to another, thereby changing the composition of the gene pool of the receiving population. The introduction of new characteristics through gene flow increases variability within the population and makes possible new combinations of traits. In humans, gene flow usually comes about through human migration
gene frequency
The frequency of occurrence of an allele in relation to that of other alleles of the same gene in a population
gene mapping
Determination of the relative positions of genes on a DNA molecule (chromosome or plasmid) and of the distance, in linkage units or physical units, between them
gene mapping
Determination of the relative locations of genetic information (genes) on chromosomes
gene mapping
The process of identifying a specific region along one of the 23 paired chromosomes that contains a gene with a disease-causing mutation Also known scientifically as "positional cloning"
gene mapping
determining the relative positions of genes on a chromosome and the distance between them
gene mapping
Determination of the relative locations of genes on a chromosome
gene mapping
Ascertaining the exact location of a specific DNA sequence on one of the 23 pairs of chromosomes that comprise our genome Product/Service Category: Genomics Category: Lab Services Suggested Reading: The Billion-Dollar Molecule : One Company's Quest for the Perfect Drug From Genome to Therapy: Integrating New Techhnologies with Drug Development Suggested Trade/Journal Publications: Biotechniques,Cell,Nature-Biotechnology
gene mapping
Determining the relative locations of genes on a chromosome
gene mapping
The process of determining the positions of genes on a chromosome and the distance between them
gene mapping
Determination of relative positions of genes on a DNA molecule and distances between them
gene mapping
Determining location of genes on chromosomes
gene ontology
A set of controlled vocabularies used to describe biological features within a specified domain of biological knowledge See the GO Consortium site for further information
gene pool
The sum of genetic information for a population
gene pool
The total sum of genetic information present in a population at any given moment
gene pool
all genes contained within a population Submitted by Amy Franzen, [email protected] msu edu
gene pool
The collection of genes found in all the individuals of a species, containing that species' entire range of characteristics
gene pool
The collection of alleles available among reproductive members of a population
gene pool
All the variations of genes in a species Source : Human Genome Project Information
gene pool
The sum total of all the genes in a selected group at any given time
gene pool
the collection of genes in an interbreeding population
gene pool
All the variations of genes in a species See also: allele, gene, polymorphism
gene pool
The collective name for all the genes of a particular population Global ecology: The study of the relationship of organisms to each other and to their environment on a global scale Global stability: The ability of an ecological unit (such as a habitat) or taxonomic unit to withstand great disturbances without being greatly affected Gyres: A roughly circular path of water circulation in the open ocean
gene pool
sum of all genetic traits carried by a particular species
gene pool
The collective genetic information contained within a population of sexually reproducing organisms. all of the genes available to a particular species
gene pool
– The total of all the genes of a species or species population
gene pool
EPE the collected alleles of a population or species
gene pool
Refers to the genetic heritage of a group or individual; the governing code of life, mapping the basic structure of an organism
gene pool
The combination of all genes and gene variations of a specified group, e g species
gene pool
All the alleles and genotypes within a breeding population-the "pool" of genetic material available
gene pool
Sum total of all the genes found in the individuals of the population of a particular species
gene pool
A description of the diversity of a population
gene recombination
{i} creation of new combinations of genes under natural or laboratory conditions (Genetics)
gene therapy
method of treating disease (esp. genetic disorders) in which normal genes are introduced into the body in order to replace defective or absent genes (Medicine)
gene therapy
Gene therapy is the use of genetic material to treat disease. The treatment of certain disorders, especially those caused by genetic anomalies or deficiencies, by introducing specific engineered genes into a patient's cells. a way of treating certain diseases by using genetic engineering. or gene transfer therapy Introduction of a normal gene into an individual in whom that gene is not functioning, either into those tissue cells that normally express the gene (curing that individual only) or into an early embryonic cell (curing the individual and all future offspring). Prerequisites for each procedure include finding the best delivery system (often a virus) for the gene, demonstrating that the transferred gene can express itself in the host cell, and establishing that the procedure is safe. Diseases for which gene-therapy research is advanced include cystic fibrosis, Huntington's disease, and familial hypercholesterolemia; research continues on its application for Alzheimer's disease, breast and other cancers, and diabetes. Some aspects of gene therapy, including genetic manipulation and selection, research on embryonic tissue, and experimentation on human subjects, have aroused ethical controversy
X-linked gene
: Any gene located on the sex chromosomes. Typically, these genes are found on the X chromosome and not on the Y chromosome
histocompatibility gene
any of the genes, responsible for histocompatibility, that encode polymorphic cell-surface proteins
homeobox gene
Any of several genes that share a common sequence of DNA and are involved in the regulation of morphogenesis
horizontal gene transfer
The transfer of genetic material from one organism to another one that is not its offspring; especially common among bacteria
lateral gene transfer
horizontal gene transfer
lethal gene
any gene which brings about the death of an organism carrying it; usually the result of a mutation
marker gene
A gene with a known location in a chromosome; used to track the insertion of DNA into organisms
selfish gene
The concept of viewing genes as if they were the primary drivers and beneficiaries of the evolutionary process
Orvon Gene Autry
born Sept. 29, 1907, Tioga, Texas, U.S. died Oct. 2, 1998, North Hollywood, Calif. U.S. actor and singer. He made his debut on a local radio show in 1928, hosting his own radio program from 1931. His first film, In Old Santa Fe (1934), launched his career as a cowboy actor. Known as "the Singing Cowboy," he starred in 18 movies, ending with Alias Jesse James (1959). His recordings, including "Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer" (1949), sold millions of copies. The televised Gene Autry Show ran from 1950 to 1954
designer gene
A gene modified or created by genetic engineering
dominant gene
gene that produces the same phenotype in the organism whether or not its allele identical; "the dominant gene for brown eyes
epistatic gene
Gene that determines whether or not a trait determined by another gene will be expressed. For example, when the gene responsible for albinism occurs, the genes that determine skin color are present but not expressed; the gene for albinism is therefore called an epistatic gene
genes
Units of hereditary information Genes contain the instructions for the production of proteins, which make up the structure of cells and direct their activities
genes
units of genetic material (DNA) that carry the directions a cell uses to perform a specific function
genes
units of hereditary information composed of DNA Genes act as a blueprint for cells to reproduce themselves and manufacture the proteins that maintain life (See 74)
genes
Sections of a chromosome; each gene contains specific information that directs cellular processes and controls the development of an individual
genes
Genes contain the information about who we are - genes tell us whether we are male or female, the colour of our skin, the colour of our hair and also which diseases we are at high risk of developing
genes
The chemical units of heredity found on chromosomes in the central nucleus of most cells in the body
genes
each gene is a section of DNA which provides the genetic information needed to make one protein Enzymes are proteins that enable the production of characteristics
genes
determine the structure and function of all proteins in the body
genes
Substances that convey hereditary characteristics They consist primarily of DNA and proteins and they occur at specific points on the chromosomes
genes
A section of the DNA that tells the organism to produce a particular chemical, or to display a particular characteristic, e g blue eyes or brown hair
genes
the biological units of heredity comprising exon sequences which code for RNA or polypeptide (protein)
genes
the unit of inheritance that transmits information from one cell to its daughters and hence to the next generation A gene consists of a specific series of DNA nucleotides Each three nucleotides is the code for an amino acid Humans have about 200,000 genes which collectively are know as the "> genome
genes
The functional and physical unit of heredity passed from parent to offspring Genes are pieces of DNA, and most genes contain the information for making a specific protein
genes
plural of gene
genes
small bits of heredity information
genes
The hereditary material coded in cells that determine how an organism will look and behave A gene is a single unit located on a chromosome and is thereby passed from one generation to the next Genes are what makes each species and individual unique For example, genes are responsible for hair colour and texture in humans
genes
The genes are composed of DNA and are carried on the chromosomes Genes direct the production of all the molecules that form the structures that of a cell Genes determine the inherited characteristics that distinguish one individual from another Each human has an estimated 90,000 genes
homeotic gene
one the genes that are involved in embryologic development
lethal gene
A gene whose expression results in the death of the organism, usually during embryogenesis
lethal gene
any gene that has an effect that causes the death of the organism at any stage of life
mutant gene
a gene that has changed so that the normal transmission and expression of a trait is affected
operator gene
a gene that activates the production of messenger RNA by adjacent structural genes
recessive gene
gene that produces its characteristic phenotype only when its allele is identical; "the recessive gene for blue eyes
regulator gene
A gene that causes the production of a protein that regulates or suppresses the activity of one or more structural genes. Also called regulator, regulatory gene
regulatory gene
a gene that produces a repressor substance that inhibits an operator gene
repressor gene
gene that prevents a nonallele from being transcribed
structural gene
a gene that controls the production of a specific protein or peptide
structural gene
A gene that determines the amino acid sequence of a protein
x-linked gene
a gene located on an X chromosome
y-linked gene
a gene located on a Y chromosome
Türkisch - Englisch
again

The two generals met again the next day. - İki general ertesi gün tekrar buluştular.

People in general are against the new law. - İnsanlar genellikle yeni yasaya karşı.

again, once again, once more
again; still, yet, even so
eftsoon
eft
yet

Tom isn't up yet. He usually stays in bed until 7:30. - Tom henüz kalkmadı. O genellikle 7.30'a kadar yatakta kalır.

Gilbert is late yet again. - Gilbert gene geç kaldı.

anew
(Tıp) genista
still, nevertheless, even so
gene de
nonetheless
gene de
notwithstanding
gene de
still
gene de
doch
gene de
yet
gene de
anyhow
gene de
even so
gene de
but still; but in spite of this/that
gene de
but what
gene de
all the same, yet, still
gene otu
castor bean
yine
also
yine
still

Still, the war was not over. - Yine de, savaş bitmedi.

Tom and Mary argue a lot, but they still get along quite well together. - Tom ve Mary çok tartışırlar ama yine de birlikte oldukça iyi geçinirler.

yine
nevertheless

Nevertheless, I'm extremely proud. - Yine de ben son derece gurur duyuyorum.

It is nevertheless a good sentence. - O yine de iyi bir cümle.

yine
afresh
yine
anew
yine
back

I'll probably come back here again tomorrow. - Galiba yarın yine buraya geri geleceğim.

Tom is back at the house, catching up on his sleep. - Tom yine evde, uykusunu tamamlıyor.

yine
once more

Once more, the fundamentalist ideologies oppose to the great historical advances. - Yine, köktenci ideolojiler büyük tarihsel ilerlemelere karşı çıkarlar.

yine
once again

Shit, once again I missed the train! - Kahretsin, yine treni kaçırdım.

yine
again

It's crowded again today. - Bugün yine kalabalık.

Tom and Mary decided to meet there again the following week. - Tom ve Mary, ertesi hafta yine orada buluşmak için karar verdi.

gene de
but
yine
over

He's over 30 but still financially dependent on his parents. - O, 30 yaşın üstünde ama yine de mali açıdan ailesine bağlı.

Still, the war was not over. - Yine de, savaş bitmedi.

yine
albeit
yine
again, once again; nevertheless, still
yine
still, nevertheless, even so
yine
again, once again, once more
gene

    Türkische aussprache

    cin

    Aussprache

    /ˈʤēn/ /ˈʤiːn/

    Etymologie

    [ 'jEn ] (noun.) 1911. From German Gen, coined by Wilhelm Ludvig Johannsen from Ancient Greek γενεά (geneá, “generation, descent”) from the aorist infinitive of γίγνομαι (gígnomai, “I come into being”).

    Gemeinsame Collocations

    gene de, gene expression, gene otu, gene pool

    Wort des Tages

    exiguous
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