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BIO301 – Essentials of Genetics

In BIO301 Essentials of Genetics, The core concepts of how genes are structured and how they drive biological diversity. We are providing you digitized Mid and Final Term Papers, Chapter Wise Quiz, Quiz Preparation, Past Papers Quiz, Current Papers, Handouts, Past Paper, Solved Quizzes, Handouts, Search Course Code, Lessons, VU Videos and Slides.

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MID TERM
BIO301__Current_Solved                                                   View     Download
BIO301_Mid_Current_Solve_Spring_2018                         View     Download
BIO301_Objective_subjective_mid_term(1)                        View     Download
BIO301_solved_past_papers_for_mid_term                       View     Download
BIO301-Practicals_handouts-Esentials_of_Genetics          View     Download
FINAL TERM
BIO301_current_papers_final_term_spring_2018                View     Download
BIO301_past_papers_for_final_term_1                                View     Download

1 Comment

  1. Ayesha Noor

    Q1: what are chromosomal aberration hw do we classify them?
    A chromosome anomaly, abnormality, aberration, or mutation is a missing, extra, or irregular portion of chromosomal DNA.[1] It can be from an atypical number of chromosomes or a structural abnormality in one or more chromosomes. Chromosome mutation was formerly used in a strict sense to mean a change in a chromosomal segment, involving more than one gene.[2] A karyotype refers to a full set of chromosomes from an individual that can be compared to a “normal” karyotype for the species via genetic testing. A chromosome anomaly may be detected or confirmed in this manner. Chromosome anomalies usually occur when there is an error in cell division following meiosis or mitosis. There are many types of chromosome anomalies. They can be organized into two basic groups, numerical and structural anomalies.
    types
    The three major single chromosome mutations; deletion (1), duplication (2) and inversion (3). The two major two chromosome mutations; insertion (1) and Translocation (2). A chromosome anomaly, abnormality, aberration, or mutation is a missing, extra, or irregular portion of chromosomal DNA.
    Q2: Point mutation?reverse forward or neutral mutation ?5 marks
    A point mutation, or single base modification, is a type of mutation that causes a single nucleotide base substitution, insertion, or deletion of the genetic material, DNA or RNA. The term frameshift mutation indicates the addition or deletion of a base pair.
    Point mutation is a random SNP (single-nucleotide polymorphism) mutation in the deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) that occurs at one point. Point mutations usually take place during DNA replication. DNA replication occurs when one double-stranded DNA molecule creates two single strands of DNA, each of which is a template for the creation of the complementary strand. A single point mutation can change the whole DNA sequence. Changing one purine or pyrimidine may change the amino acid that the nucleotides code for.
    Point mutations may arise from spontaneous mutations that occur during DNA replication. The rate of mutation may be increased by mutagens. Mutagens can be physical, such as radiation from UV rays, X-rays or extreme heat, or chemical (molecules that misplace base pairs or disrupt the helical shape of DNA). Mutagens associated with cancers are often studied to learn about cancer and its prevention.
    Q3:enlish variations ocure due to change in chromosome
    Q4:What is epigenetics
    the study of changes in organisms caused by modification of gene expression rather than alteration of the genetic code itself.
    Five complications in inhertianc patteren [check lecture no.157]
    How mutation alter gene function[check lecture No. 136]
    Q5:.Write the modification of epi genetics ? 10
    Epigenetic modifications are crucial for packaging and interpreting the genome under the influence of physiological factors [4-8]. Epigenetics is one of the fastest-growing areas of science and has now become a central issue in biological studies of development and disease [3, 7-11]. In recent years, there have been rapid advancees in the understanding of epigenetic mechanisms [12-14], which include histone modifications [4-6, 15], DNA methylation [10, 11, 16, 18], small and non-coding RNAs [20, 56], and chromatin architecture [13, 15, 21]. These mechanisms, in addition to other transcriptional regulationary events [15, 17], ultimately regulate gene activity and expression during development and differentiation, or in response to environmental stimuli [16, 17].

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