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To: Multiple recipients of list HUM-MOLGEN <HUM-MOLGEN@NIC.SURFNET.NL>
Subject: LITE: Nucleic Acids Research 24:04
From: "Bergen (ioi)" <A.A.Bergen@AMC.UVA.NL>
Date: Wed, 6 Mar 1996 12:29:56 +0100

Nucleic Acids Research - ISSN 0305 1048
Volume 24:04
February 15, 1996

Executive Editors:-
R. T. Walker, Birmingham, UK
R. J. Roberts, Beverly, MA, USA
K. Calame, New York, NY, USA
I. C. Eperon, Leicester, UK
M. J. Gait, Cambridge, UK
H. J. Gross, Wurzburg, Germany
R. I. Gumport, Urbana, IL, USA
R. B. Hallick, Tucson, AZ, USA
S. Linn, Berkeley, CA, USA
R. T. Simpson, University Park, PA, USA

NOTE: Abstracts of all these papers are available at the NAR
Online Web site at:

If you are a subscriber to the print version of NAR, you can also
access the full text of these articles online. For more details of
this service, please see the notes at the foot of this posting, under
the heading 'NAR Online - further details'.

Inducible site-directed recombination in mouse embryonic
stem cells

        Yong Zhang , Christa Riesterer , Anne-Marie Ayrall ,
        Fred Sablitzky , Trevor D. Littlewood and Michael Reth

Pages 543-548

Activation domains of transcription factors mediate replication
dependent transcription from a minimal HIV-1 promoter

        Richard D. Williams , Barbara A. Lee , Stephen P.
        Jackson and Nick J. Proudfoot

Pages 549-557

Binding to the yeast Swi4,6-dependent cell cycle box,
CACGAAA, is cell cycle regulated in vivo

        Lea A. Harrington and Brenda J. Andrews

Pages 558-566

Differential transcriptional regulation of the apoAI gene by
retinoic acid receptor homo- and heterodimers in yeast

        Anthony J. Salerno , Zhiqing He , Annika Goos-
        Nilsson , Harri Ahola and Paul Mak

Pages 566-573

Base and sugar requirements for RNA cleavage of essential
nucleoside residues in internal loop B of the hairpin ribozyme:
implications for secondary structure

        Sabine Schmidt , Leonid Beigelman , Alexander
        Karpeisky , Nassim Usman , Ulrik S Sorensen and
        Michael J. Gait

Pages 573-581

The DNA-binding protein Hdf1p (a putative Ku homologue) is
required for maintaining normal telomere length in
Saccharomyces cerevisiae

        Stephanie E. Porter , Patricia W. Greenwell , Kim B.
        Ritchie and Thomas D. Petes

Pages 582-585

Acid-induced exchange of the imino proton in G[middot]C

        Sylvie Nonin , Jean-Louis Leroy and Maurice Gueron

Pages 586-595

Transfecting mammalian cells: optimization of critical
parameters affecting calcium-phosphate precipitate formation

        Martin Jordan , Annette Schallhorn and Florian M.

Pages 596-601

Elements within the [beta]-lactoglobulin gene inhibit
expression of human serum albumin cDNA and minigenes in
transfected cells but rescue their expression in the mammary
gland of transgenic mice

        Itamar Barash , Margaret Nathan , Rachel Kari , Neta
        Ilan , Moshe Shani and David R. Hurwitz1, [sect]

Pages 602-610

High-resolution NMR study of a GdAGA tetranucleotide loop
that is an improved substrate for ricin, a cytotoxic plant protein

        Masaya Orita , Fumiko Nishikawa , Tetsuya Kohno ,
        Toshiya Senda , Yukio Mitsui , Yaeta Endo , Kazunari
        Taira and Satoshi Nishikawa

Pages 611-618

Characterisation of intronic uridine-rich sequence elements
acting as possible targets for nuclear proteins during pre-
mRNA splicing in Nicotiana plumbaginifolia

        Marek Gniadkowski , Maja Hemmings-Mieszczak ,
        Ulrich Klahre [sect] , Hong-Xiang Liu and
        Witold Filipowicz

Pages 619-628

Sequence analysis of 56 kb from the genome of the bacterium
Mycoplasma pneumoniae comprising the dnaA region, the atp
operon and a cluster of ribosomal protein genes

        Helmut Hilbert , Ralf Himmelreich , Helga Plagens and
        Richard Herrmann

Pages 628-640

Mismatch DNA recognition protein from an extremely
thermophilic bacterium, Thermus thermophilus HB8

        Satoko Takamatsu , Ryuichi Kato and Seiki Kuramitsu

Pages 640-648

Sequences homologous to yeast mitochondrial and
bacteriophage T3 and T7 RNA polymerases are widespread
throughout the eukaryotic lineage

        Nicolas Cermakian , Tatsuya M. Ikeda , Robert
        Cedergren and Michael W. Gray

Pages 648-654

Hybridization properties of oligodeoxynucleotide pairs bridged
by polyarginine peptides

        Ziping Wei , Ching-Hsuan Tung , Tianmin Zhu ,
        Walter A. Dickerhof , Kenneth J. Breslauer ,
        Denise E. Georgopoulos , Michael J. Leibowitz and
        Stanley Stein

Pages 655-661

Preparation of biologically active Ascaris suum mitochondrial
tRNA Met with a TV-replacement loop by ligation of
chemically synthesized RNA fragments

        Takashi Ohtsuki , Gota Kawai , Yoh-ichi Watanabe ,
        Kiyoshi Kita , Kazuya Nishikawa and Kimitsuna

Pages 662-667

Artificial linear mini-chromosomes for Trypanosoma brucei

        Pradeep K. Patnaik , Nancy Axelrod , Lex H. T. Van
        der Ploeg and George A. M. Cross

Pages 668-675

Neomycin, spermine and hexaamminecobalt(III) share
common structural motifs in converting B- to A-DNA

        Howard Robinson and Andrew H.-J. Wang

Pages 676-682

Rapid and efficient hybridization-triggered crosslinking within
a DNA duplex by an oligodeoxyribonucleotide bearing a
conjugated cyclopropapyrroloindole

        Eugeny A. Lukhtanov , Mikhail A. Podyminogin , Igor
        V. Kutyavin , Rich B. Meyer, Jr and Howard B. Gamper

Pages 683-688

Structural characterization of Ux -1915 in domain IV from
Escherichia coli 23S ribosomal RNA as 3-

        Jeffrey A. Kowalak , Eveline Bruenger , Takeshi
        Hashizume , John M. Peltier , James Ofengand and
        James A. McCloskey

Pages 688-694

A novel type of retinoic acid response element in the second
intron of the mouse H2K b gene is activated by the RAR/RXR

        Petr Jansa and Jiri Forejt

Pages 694-702

Use of a high affinity DNA ligand in flow cytometry

        Kenneth A. Davis , Barnaby Abrams , Yun Lin and
        Sumedha D. Jayasena

Pages 702-707

The thermal stability of DNA fragments with tandem
mismatches at a d(CXYG)[middot]d(CY' X'G) site

        Song-Hua Ke and Roger M. Wartell

Pages 707-712

Atomic force microscopy of long and short double-stranded,
single-stranded and triple-stranded nucleic acids

        Helen G. Hansma , Irene Revenko , Kerry Kim and
        Daniel E. Laney

Pages 713-720

Recognition of DNA insertion/deletion mismatches by an
activity in Saccharomyces cerevisiae

        Juan J. Miret , Breck O. Parker and Robert S. Lahue

Pages 721-729

Triplex formation by a psoralen-conjugated
oligodeoxyribonucleotide containing the base analog

        Paul S. Miller , Guixia Bi , Sarah A. Kipp , Victor Fok
        and Robert K. DeLong

Pages 730-737

Multiple mechanisms may contribute to the cellular anti-
adhesive effects of phosphorothioate oligodeoxynucleotides

        Zahangir Khaled , Lyuba Benimetskaya , Ross Zeltser ,
        Tehmina Khan , Harsh W. Sharma , Ramaswamy
        Narayanan and C. A. Stein

Pages 737-746

The influence of a (GT) 29 microsatellite sequence on
homologous recombination in the hamster adenine
phosphoribosyltransferase gene

        R. Geoffrey Sargent , Raymond V. Merrihew , Rodney
        Nairn , Gerald Adair , Mark Meuth and John H. Wilson

Pages 747-755

Synthesis and hydrolysis of oligodeoxyribonucleotides
containing 2-aminopurine

        June Fujimoto , Zoraida Nuesca , Mark Mazurek and
        Lawrence C. Sowers

Pages 754-759

Antisense oligonucleotides containing an internal, non-
nucleotide-based linker promote site-specific cleavage of RNA

        Mark A. Reynolds , Terry A. Beck , Philip B. Say ,
        David A. Schwartz , Brian P. Dwyer , William J. Daily ,
        Morteza M. Vaghefi , Michael D. Metzler , Robert E.
        Klem and Lyle J. Arnold Jr

Pages 760-766

Binding site analysis of c-Myb: screening of potential binding
sites by using the mutation matrix derived from systematic
binding affinity measurements

        Qiao-Lin Deng , Shunsuke Ishii and Akinori Sarai

Pages 766-775

Structure and dynamics of the DNA hairpins formed by
tandemly repeated CTG triplets associated with myotonic

        S. V. Santhana Mariappan , Angel E. Garcia and
        Goutam Gupta

Pages 775-783

Solution structures of the individual single strands of the
fragile X DNA triplets (GCC) n [middot](GGC) n

        S. V. Santhana Mariappan , Paolo Catasti , Xian Chen ,
        Robert Ratliff , Robert K. Moyzis , E. Morton Bradbury
        and Goutam Gupta

Pages 784-792

Non-radioisotopic differential display method to directly
visualize and amplify differential bands on nylon membrane

        Jeremy J. W. Chen and Konan Peck

Pages 793-794

A novel ligation mediated-PCR based strategy for construction
of subtraction libraries from limiting amounts of mRNA

        Susmita Ghosh

Pages 795-797

Efficient isolation of differentially expressed genes by means
of a newly established method, 'ESD'

        Yutaka Suzuki , Naoya Sato , Masaya Tohyama , Akio
        Wanaka and Tsutomu Takagi

Pages 797-799

Increased cloning efficiency by temperature-cycle ligation

        Anders H. Lund , Mogens Duch and Finn Skou

Pages 800-801

Nucleic Acids Research is published 25 times a year by
Oxford University Press.

The papers listed above appear in the 15 February 1996 issue.
If you would like further details about Nucleic Acids
Research, including instructions for authors or details
of subscription rates, please contact:-

Richard Gedye
Oxford University Press
Walton Street
United Kingdom
Tel: +44 1865 267785
Fax: +44 1865 267782
E-mail:  gedyer@oup.co.uk

Copyright in the table of contents listed above is held by Oxford
University Press, but you are welcome to circulate it further,
provided that Oxford University Press is credited as publisher
and copyright holder.



After the original posting last year of the announcement about
NAR Online, we have had a substantial number of very helpful
comments and feedback from people who have visited the site.
As a result of some of the comments, we have now decided to
extend a more liberal institutional access policy until the end of
1996. There will be an announcement about this printed in
Volume 24 Issue 6, but I thought HUM-MOLGEN members
might like to see it in advance. Here is the formal

 "As a special introduction, anyone who is from an institution
that has a subscription to the 1996 print version of Nucleic
Acids Research may register free of charge for full access to
NAR Online until December 1996.

If your organization has an institutional subscription, each
person wishing to use the service will need to register to obtain
their own username and password in order to gain maximum
benefit from the services available on this site.  To complete the
registration process, they will need to quote the institutional
subscriber number."

I have also drafted the following mini-FAQ regarding NAR
Online, which I hope may be of some use.


* You can obtain articles online in advance of hard copy.

* You can browse current and forthcoming issues, as well as a
three year back file

* You can search all the issues, by author and keyword (in title,
abstract, or full text)

 * You can retrieve full text (and images) of articles either
immediately over the web while you wait, or you can order them
by e-mail to be ftped to your site

* You can choose the format in which you want your articles
     HTML for quick and easy screen reading, as well as easy
     PDF for quick screen browsing and superb printing quality
     Postscript for superb printing quality without the need to
view the article first
     Printerleaf if you want to use the same software as NAR on

* You can go directly from references to their Medline Abstracts

* You can go directly to genetic sequencing databases referred
to in articles

* You can receive advance notice by e-mail of papers to be


Simply go to http://www.oup.co.uk/nar/

For 1996, you can access the complete text of NAR Online  if:-

1. You have your own personal print subscription

Just visit the NAR Online web site to register. You'll need to
have your subscriber number ready (it's printed on your
subscription address label that comes with each issue).

2. Your institution has a library subscription

Ask your librarian for the library's subscription number, then
register yourself at the NAR Online web site. Remember to use
your own name when you register (not that of the library) and to
create your own personal password. Then we can send you
advance table of contents information by e-mail and also let you
know immediately of any changes or enhancements to the online
access system.


In 1996, you can still visit NAR Online and browse or search the
titles and abstracts as a visitor. But you won't be able to access
the full text of articles.


Yes.  You'll find when you come to our site as a visitor that you
can access the full text of Volume 23, Issue 24 (the last issue of

We hope you find this information helpful. All questions,
comments and suggestions, etc. on NAR Online's quality, speed,
ease of use, facilities, and options will continue to be greatly
We've already done a lot to enhance NAR Online as a result of
the feedback so far, and we look forward to continuing to do so.

Best wishes,

Richard Gedye
Oxford University Press
Walton Street

Tel:      +44 1865 267785 (direct)
Fax:     +44 1865 267835
E-mail:  gedyer@oup.co.uk
World Wide Web site: http://www.oup.co.uk/

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