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  Bergen (ioi): LITE: Nucleic Acids Research 24:11 (June 1996)  

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To: Multiple recipients of list HUM-MOLGEN <HUM-MOLGEN@NIC.SURFNET.NL>
Subject: LITE: Nucleic Acids Research 24:11 (June 1996)
From: "Bergen (ioi)" <A.A.Bergen@AMC.UVA.NL>
Date: Tue, 21 May 1996 09:59:28 +0200

Nucleic Acids Research - ISSN 0305 1048
Volume 24:11
1 June 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'.


The transcription factors Sp1 and Oct-1 interact physically to
regulate human U2 snRNA gene expression

        Anne-Christine Stroem , Maud Forsberg , Peter Lillhager
        and Gunnar Westin

Pages 1981-1987

Sequence composition effects on the stabilities of triple helix
formation by oligonucleotides containing N 7 -deoxyguanosine

        Helmut Brunar and Peter B. Dervan

Pages 1987-1992

Stability of intrastrand hairpin structures formed by the
CAG/CTG class of DNA triplet repeats associated with
neurological diseases

        John Petruska , Norman Arnheim and Myron F.

Pages 1992-1999

Gene targeting in rat embryo fibroblasts promoted by the
polyomavirus large T antigen

        Valerie Frances and Marcel Bastin

Pages 1999-2005

Identification of the structural and functional human homolog of
the yeast ubiquitin conjugating enzyme UBC9

        Toshiharu Yasugi and Peter M. Howley

Pages 2005-2010

Target specificity of neuronal RNA-binding protein, Mel-N1:
direct binding to the 3 ' untranslated region of its own mRNA

        Ryoichi Abe , Koichi Yamamoto and Hiroshi Sakamoto

Pages 2011-2016

The exon sequence TAGG can inhibit splicing

        Fabienne Del Gatto , Marie-Claude Gesnel and Richard

Pages 2017-2022

The NMR structure of 31mer RNA domain of Escherichia coli
RNase P RNA using its non-uniformly deuterium labelled
counterpart [the 'NMR-window' concept]

        C. Glemarec , J. Kufel , A. Foeldesi , T. Maltseva , A.
        Sandstroem , L. A. Kirsebom and J. Chattopadhyaya

Pages 2022-2035

Processing of branched DNA intermediates by a complex of
human FEN-1 and PCNA

        Xiantuo Wu , Jun Li , Xiangyang Li , Chih-Lin Hsieh ,
        Peter M. J. Burgers and Michael R. Lieber

Pages 2036-2044

Non-hydrogen bonding 'terminator' nucleosides increase the 3'-
end homogeneity of enzymatic RNA and DNA synthesis

        Sean Moran , Rex X.-F. Ren , Charles J. Sheils , Squire
        Rumney IV and Eric T. Kool

Pages 2044-2053

Extrachromosomal recombination occurs efficiently in cells
defective in various DNA repair systems

        Ciaran Morrison and Ernst Wagner

Pages 2053-2058

An essential domain in Saccharomyces cerevisiae U14 snoRNA
is absent in vertebrates, but conserved in other yeasts

        Dmitry A. Samarsky , Gregory S. Schneider and
        Maurille J. Fournier

Pages 2059-2067

Hdf1, a yeast Ku-protein homologue, is involved in illegitimate
recombination, but not in homologous recombination

        Yasumasa Tsukamoto , Jun-ichi Kato and Hideo Ikeda

Pages 2067-2072

Initiation of herpes simplex virus thymidine kinase polypeptides

        Aaron R. Ellison and John O. Bishop

Pages 2073-2079

DNA rehybridization during PCR: the 'C o t effect' and its

        Francoise Mathieu-Daude , John Welsh , Thomas Vogt
        and Michael McClelland

Pages 2080-2086

Binding and repair of O 6 -ethylguanine in double-stranded
oligodeoxynucleotides by recombinant human O 6 alkylguanine-
DNA alkyltransferase do not exhibit significant dependence on
sequence context

        Kirsten Bender , Matthias Federwisch , Ursula Loggen ,
        Peter Nehls and Manfred F Rajewsky

Pages 2087-2094

Thermodynamic effects of formamide on DNA stability

        R. D. Blake and Scott G. Delcourt

Pages 2095-2103

Asymmetric mutation around the recombination break point of
immunoglobulin class switch sequences on extrachromosomal

        Jun Li , Gregory A. Daniels and Michael R. Lieber

Pages 2104-2111

Transcriptional activation by Oct-3: evidence for a specific role
of the POU-specific domain in mediating functional interaction
with Oct-1

        Maria Alessandra Vigano' and Louis M. Staudt

Pages 2112-2118

A multi-well version of in situ hybridization on whole mount
embryos of Caenorhabditis elegans

        Hiroaki Tabara , Tomoko Motohashi and Yuji Kohara

Pages 2119-2124

recA -like genes from three archaean species with putative
protein products similar to Rad51 and Dmc1 proteins of the
yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae

        Steven J. Sandler , Leslie H. Satin , Hardeep S. Samra
        and Alvin J. Clark

Pages 2125-2133

Structure-infectivity analysis of the human rhinovirus genomic
RNA 3 ' non-coding region

        Stephen Todd and Bert L. Semler

Pages 2133-2142

Positively charged oligonucleotides overcome potassium-
mediated inhibition of triplex DNA formation

        John M. Dagle and Daniel L. Weeks

Pages 2143-2149

Base-boronated dinucleotides: synthesis and effect of N 7 -
cyanoborane substitution on the base protons

        Ahmad Hasan , Hong Li , Jeno Tomasz and Barbara
        Ramsay Shaw

Pages 2150-2158

Isolation and characterization of the QM promoter

        Andrew A. Farmer , John I. Johnsen , Thomas M. Loftus
        , Kelly P. Smith and Eric J. Stanbridge

Pages 2158-2166

Two-dimensional gel analysis of rolling circle replication in the
presence and absence of bacteriophage T4 primase

        Karyn Goudie Belanger , Christine Mirzayan , Helen E.
        Kreuzer , Bruce M. Alberts and Kenneth N. Kreuzer

Pages 2166-2175

Regulation of in vitro gene expression using antisense
oligonucleotides or antisense expression plasmids transfected
using starburst PAMAM dendrimers

        Anna Bielinska , Jolanta F. Kukowska-Latallo , Jennifer
        Johnson , Donald A. Tomalia and James R. Baker, Jr

Pages 2176-2182

Molecular weight determination of plasmid DNA using
electrospray ionization mass spectrometry

        Xueheng Cheng , David G. Camp II , Qinyuan Wu , Ray
        Bakhtiar, [sect] , David L. Springer , Brendt J. Morris,
        [para] , James E. Bruce , Gordon A. Anderson , Charles
        G. Edmonds and Richard D. Smith

Pages 2183-2189

Vectorette PCR isolation of microsatellite repeat sequences
using anchored dinucleotide repeat primers

        N. J. Lench , A. Norris , A. Bailey , A. Booth and A. F.

Pages 2190-2192

Print-capture PCR: a simple and highly sensitive method for the
detection of Plum pox virus (PPV) in plant tissues

        Antonio Olmos , Miguel Angel Dasi , Thierry Candresse
        and Mariano Cambra

Pages 2192-2194

Molecule by molecule PCR amplification of complex DNA
mixtures for direct sequencing: an approach to in vitro cloning

        Konstantin A. Lukyanov , Mikhail V. Matz , Ekaterina
        A. Bogdanova , Nadya G. Gurskaya and Sergey A.

Pages 2194-2196

A simplified genomic subtractive procedure for isolating deleted

        Ping Hou , Zhi-Hua Wang , Xiu-Qin Wang and Min Wu

Pages 2196-2197

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

The papers listed above appear in the 1 June 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.

* 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 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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