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To: Multiple recipients of list HUM-MOLGEN <HUM-MOLGEN@NIC.SURFNET.NL>
Subject: LITE: Nucleic Acids Research 24:18
From: "Bergen (ioi)" <A.A.Bergen@AMC.UVA.NL>
Date: Fri, 13 Sep 1996 17:24:40 +0200

Nucleic Acids Research - ISSN 0305 1048
Volume 24:18
15 September 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'.


Transcriptional repression by the orphan steroid
receptor RVR/Rev-erb [beta] is dependent on the signature motif
and helix 5 in the E region: functional evidence for a biological
role of RVR
in myogenesis

        Les Burke, Michael Downes, Amanda Carozzi, Vincent
        Giguere and
George E.O. Muscat

Pages 3481-3490


Transcriptional repression by Rev-erbA [alpha] is dependent on
the signature motif and helix 5 in the ligand binding domain:
does not involve an interaction with N-CoR

        Michael Downes, Les J. Burke and George E. O. Muscat

Pages 3490-3498


Transcription-coupled and global genome repair in the
cerevisiae  RPB2 gene at nucleotide resolution

        Marcel Tijsterman, Judith G. Tasseron-de Jong, Pieter
        van de Putte
and Jaap Brouwer

Pages 3499-3507

Molecular cloning and characterization of a novel
human ribonuclease (RNase k6): increasing diversity in the
ribonuclease gene family

        Helene F. Rosenberg and Kimberly D. Dyer

Pages 3507-3514

Genes encoding isoforms of transcription elongation factor
TFIIS in Xenopus and the use of multiple unusual RNA
processing signals

        Kathryn E. Plant, Alan Hair [sect] and Garry T. Morgan

Pages 3514-3521


Towards artificial ribonucleases: the sequence-specific cleavage
RNA in a duplex

        Jonathan Hall, Dieter Husken and Robert Haner

Pages 3522-3526


The Escherichia coli Fis protein prevents initiation of
DNA replication from oriC in vitro

        Sture Wold, Elliott Crooke and Kirsten Skarstad

Pages 3527-3532


The 70 kDa subunit of replication protein A is required for
the G1/S and intra-S DNA damage checkpoints in budding yeast

        Maria Pia Longhese, Holger Neecke, Vera Paciotti,
        Giovanna Lucchini and Paolo Plevani

Pages 3533-3538


A mathematical model and a computerized simulation of PCR
using complex templates

        Eitan Rubin and Avraham A. Levy

Pages 3538-3545


PCR fidelity of Pfu DNA polymerase and other thermostable
DNA polymerases

        Janice Cline, Jeffery C. Braman and Holly H. Hogrefe

Pages 3546-3551


Gene encoding human Ro-associated autoantigen Y5 RNA

        Richard Maraia, Amy L. Sakulich, Elisabeth Brinkmann
        and Eric D. Green1

Pages 3552-3559


The single-stranded DNA end binding site of p53 coincides with
the C-terminal regulatory region

        Galina Selivanova, Violetta Iotsova, Elena Kiseleva
        2,[sect], Marika Strom, Georgy Bakalkin, Roland C.
        Grafstrom and Klas G.Wiman

Pages 3560-3568


Interaction of retroviral nucleocapsid proteins with transfer
RNA Phe : a lead ribozyme and 1 H NMR study

        Raza Khan, Hsueh-O Chang, Kumar Kaluarachchi w and
        David P. Giedroc

Pages 3568-3576


TFIIH-mediated nucleotide excision repair and initiation of
mRNA transcription in an optimized cell-free DNA repair and
RNA transcription assay

        Masahiko S. Satoh  and Philip C. Hanawalt

Pages 3576-3582


Metabolism of pre-messenger RNA splicing cofactors:
modification of U6 RNA is dependent on its interaction with U4

        Dennis B. Zerby and Jeffrey R. Patton

Pages 3583-3589

Bae I, another unusual Bcg I-like restriction endonuclease

        Lauren E. Sears, Bing Zhou, Jason M. Aliotta, Richard
        D. Morgan and Huimin Kong

Pages 3590-3592


Cloning and characterization of the gene for the somatic form
of DNA topoisomerase I from Xenopus laevis

        Sunil D. Pandit, Robert E. Richard2, w, Rolf Sternglanz
        and Daniel F. Bogenhagen

Pages 3593-3600


Identification of a 4.5S-like ribonucleoprotein in
maize mitochondria

        Austin J. Yang  and R. Michael Mulligan

Pages 3601-3606


Protein-protein interaction between the transcriptional
repressor E4BP4 and the TBP-binding protein Dr1

        Ian G. Cowell and Helen C. Hurst

Pages 3607-3613


Structure of the distal human gonadotropin releasing
hormone (hGnRH) gene promoter and functional analysis in
GT1-7 neuronal cells

        Jadwiga K. Kepa, Andrea J. Spaulding, Britta M.
        Jacobsen, Zhaoqin Fang, Xiaoyan Xiong, Sally Radovick
        and Margaret E. Wierman

Pages 3614-3621


Differential expression of lacZ in the liver and kidney
of transgenic mice carrying chimeric lacZ -erythropoietin
gene constructs with or without its 1.2 kb 3 '-flanking sequence

        Mohammad A. Haidar, Francisco Loya, Yun Yang, Huai
        Lin, Armand Glassman, Michael J. Keating, Eugene
        Goldwasser and Maher Albitar

Pages 3621-3629


Synthesis of a fluorescent 7-methylguanosine analog and
a fluorescence spectroscopic study of its reaction with
wheatgerm cap binding proteins

        Jianhua Ren and Dixie J. Goss

Pages 3629-3635


The two small introns of the Drosophila affinidisjuncta  Adh
gene are required for normal transcription

        Richard W. McKenzie and Mark D. Brennan

Pages 3635-3642

Efficient introduction of phosphorothioates into
RNA oligonucleotides by 3-ethoxy-1,2,4-dithiazoline-5-one

        Qinghong Xu, George Barany, Robert P. Hammer and

Pages 3643-3645


Rapid preparation of single stranded DNA from PCR products
by streptavidin induced electrophoretic mobility shift

        Nikos C. Pagratis

Pages 3645-3647


Preparative-scale purification of RNA using an efficient
method which combines gel electrophoresis and column

        Lynette Cunningham, Kirk Kittikamron and Yi Lu

Pages 3647-3649


A PCR-based DNA fingerprinting technique: AFLP for
molecular typing of bacteria

        Jhy-Jhu Lin, Jonathan Kuo and Jin Ma

Pages 3649-3651


Cloning (CAG/GTC)n STSs by an Alu -(CAG/GTC)n PCR
method: an approach to human chromosome 12 and
spinocerebellar ataxia 2 (SCA2)

        M. A. Pujana, V. Volpini and X. Estivill

Pages 3651-3653


A novel strategy for the negative selection in mouse embryonic
stem cells operated with immunotoxin-mediated cell targeting

        Kazuto Kobayashi, Tamae Ohye, Ira Pastan and
        Toshiharu Nagatsu

Pages 3653-3655


Detection of HIV-1 DNA in cells and tissue by fluorescent in
situ 5 '-nuclease assay (FISNA)

        Bruce K. Patterson, Daniel Jiyamapa, Eric Mayrand, Bud
        Hoff, Richard Abramson and Patricia M. Garcia

Pages 3656-3658


Effect on DNA transcription of nucleotide sequences upstream
to T7 promoter

        Michail M. Baklanov, Larisa N. Golikova and Enrst G.

Pages 3659-3660


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

The papers listed above appear in the 15 September 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
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     PDF for quick screen browsing and superb printing quality
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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/

Dr. Arthur A.B. Bergen
Department of Ophthalmogenetics
The Netherlands Ophthalmic Research Institute (IOI)
Royal Academy of Sciences of the Netherlands (KNAW)

** Snail-mail: **           ** FAX: **             ** E-mail: **

P.O.Box 12141               (+31)206916521         A.Bergen@IOI.KNAW.NL
1100 AC  Amsterdam
The Netherlands

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