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To: Multiple recipients of list HUM-MOLGEN <HUM-MOLGEN@NIC.SURFNET.NL>
Subject: LITE: Nucleic Acids Research 24:09
From: "Bergen (ioi)" <A.A.Bergen@AMC.UVA.NL>
Date: Mon, 6 May 1996 11:52:08 +0200

Nucleic Acids Research - ISSN 0305 1048
Volume 24:09
15 May 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 - mini-FAQ'.


A novel DNA damage-inducible transcript, gadd7 , inhibits cell
growth, but lacks a protein product

        M. Christine Hollander , Isaac Alamo and Albert J.
        Fornace Jr

Pages 1589-1593

The structure of 4-way DNA junctions: specific binding of bis-
intercalators with rigid linkers

        Mark L. Carpenter , Gordon Lowe and Peter R. Cook

Pages 1594-1601

Use of 1,2,4-dithiazolidine-3,5-dione (DtsNH) and
3-ethoxy-1,2,4-dithiazoline-5-one (EDITH) for synthesis of
phosphorothioate-containing oligodeoxyribonucleotides

        Qinghong Xu , Karin Musier-Forsyth , Robert P.
        Hammer and George Barany

Pages 1602-1607

The polypyrimidine tract binding (PTB) protein interacts with
single-stranded DNA in a sequence- specific manner

        Franck Brunel , Mario M. Zakin , Henri Buc and
        Malcolm Buckle

Pages 1608-1615

On the use of double FLP recognition targets (FRTs) in the LTR
of retroviruses for the construction of high producer cell lines

        Simone Karreman , Hansjoerg Hauser and Christiaan

Pages 1616-1624

Photolysis of N -hydroxypyridinethiones: a new source of
hydroxyl radicals for the direct damage of cell-free and cellular

        Bernd Epe , Daniel Ballmaier , Waldemar Adam ,
        Guenther N. Grimm and Chantu R. Saha-Moeller

Pages 1625-1632

Molecular modelling of (A 4 T 4 NN) n and (T 4 A 4 NN) n :
sequence elements responsible for curvature

        Sanjay R. Sanghani , Krystyna Zakrzewska , Stephen C.
        Harvey and Richard Lavery

Pages 1632-1638

The 5' and 3' splice sites come together via a three dimensional
diffusion mechanism

        Zvi Pasman and Mariano A. Garcia-Blanco

Pages 1638-1645

Molecular and functional analysis of the utrophin promoter

        Carina L. Dennis , Jonathon M. Tinsley , Anne E.
        Deconinck and Kay E. Davies

Pages 1646-1653

Trans-splicing and alternative-tandem-cis-splicing: two ways by
which mammalian cells generate a truncated SV40 T-antigen

        J. Eul , M. Graessmann and A. Graessmann

Pages 1653-1661

Centromeric polymerase III transcription units in Chironomus

        Carlos Rovira and Jan-Erik Edstroem

Pages 1662-1669

Cloning and characterization of RAD17 , a gene controlling cell
cycle responses to DNA damage in Saccharomyces cerevisiae

        Wolfram Siede , Gretel Nusspaumer , Virginia Portillo ,
        Rosana Rodriguez and Errol C. Friedberg

Pages 1669-1676

Lack of biological significance in the 'linguistic features' of
noncoding DNA-a quantitative analysis

        C. A. Chatzidimitriou-Dreismann , R. M. F. Streffer and
        D. Larhammar

Pages 1676-1682

In vivo footprinting of the mouse inducible nitric oxide synthase
gene: inducible protein occupation of numerous sites including
Oct and NF-IL6

        Christopher E. P. Goldring , Sylvie Reveneau , Michele
        Algarte and Jean-Francois Jeannin

Pages 1682-1687

The Leishmania genome comprises 36 chromosomes conserved
across widely divergent human pathogenic species

        Patrick Wincker , Christophe Ravel , Christine Blaineau ,
        Michel Pages , Yann Jauffret , Jean-Pierre Dedet and
        Patrick Bastien

Pages 1688-1695

Repression by a differentiation-specific factor of the human
cytomegalovirus enhancer

        T.H. Huang , T. Oka , T. Asai w , T. Okada , B. W.
        Merrills W , P. N. Gertson , R. H.Whitson and K. Itakura

Pages 1695-1702

Sequence-specific labeling of superhelical DNA by triple helix
formation and psoralen crosslinking

        Claudia Pfannschmidt , Achim Schaper , Gudrun Heim ,
        Thomas M. Jovin and Joerg Langowski

Pages 1702-1710

Differences in mutagenesis during minus strand, plus strand and
strand transfer (recombination) synthesis of the HIV-1 nef gene
in vitro

        Weimin Wu , Chockalingam Palaniappan , Robert A.
        Bambara and Philip J. Fay

Pages 1710-1718

Relationship between plus strand DNA synthesis and removal of
downstream segments of RNA by human immunodeficiency
virus, murine leukemia virus and avian myeloblastoma virus
reverse transcriptases

        Gloria M. Fuentes , Philip J. Fay and Robert A. Bambara

Pages 1719-1726

A 39 amino acid fragment of the cell cycle regulator p21 is
sufficient to bind PCNA and partially inhibit DNA replication in

        Junjie Chen , Richard Peters , Partha Saha , Patrick Lee ,
        Annie Theodoras , Michele Pagano , Gerhard Wagner
        and Anindya Dutta

Pages 1727-1734

Contribution of ultra-short invasive elements to the evolution of
themitochondrial genome in the genus Podospora

        France Koll , Jocelyne Boulay , Leon Belcour and Yves

Pages 1734-1741

Reduction of the toxicity and mutagenicity of aziridine in
mammalian cells harboring the Escherichia coli fpg gene

        Catherine Cussac and Francoise Laval

Pages 1742-1746

Identification of promoter and stringent regulation of
transcription of the fabH , fabD and fabG genes encoding fatty
acid biosynthetic enzymes of Escherichia coli

        Sergey M. Podkovyrov and Timothy J. Larson

Pages 1747-1752

Accumulation of a mRNA decay intermediate by ribosomal
pausing at a stop codon

        Asgeir Bjoernsson and Leif A. Isaksson

Pages 1753-1758

Binding of DNA oligonucleotides to sequences in the promoter
of the human bcl-2 gene

        Wendy M. Olivas and L. James Maher, III

Pages 1758-1765

Sequence of the polypyrimidine tract of the 3 ' -terminal 3 '
splicing signal can affect intron-dependent pre-mRNA
processing in vivo

        Xuedong Liu and Janet E. Mertz

Pages 1765-1774

High-level production of recombinant proteins in CHO cells
using a dicistronic DHFR intron expression vector

        Brian K. Lucas , Lynne M. Giere , Richard A. DeMarco ,
        Amy Shen , Vanessa Chisholm and Craig W. Crowley

Pages 1774-1779

Examining the contribution of a dA+dT element to the
conformation of Escherichia coli integration host factor-DNA

        Laura M. Hales , Richard I. Gumport and Jeffrey F.

Pages 1780-1787

The human ubiquitin C promoter directs high ubiquitous
expression of transgenes in mice

        Marina Schorpp , Richard Jaeger , Karl Schellander ,
        Johannes Schenkel , Erwin F. Wagner , Hans Weiher and
        Peter Angel

Pages 1787-1788

Controlled ribonucleotide tailing of cDNA ends (CRTC) by
terminal deoxynucleotidyl transferase: a new approach in PCR-
mediated analysis of mRNA sequences

        Wolfgang M. Schmidt and Manfred W. Mueller

Pages 1789-1791

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

The papers listed above appear in the 15 May 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.



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

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three year back file

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* 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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