User:Jakob G. Wells

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==Contact Info==
==Contact Info==
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[[Image:OWWEmblem.png|thumb|right|Jakob G. Wells (an artistic interpretation)]]
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[[Image:XZEGG.jpg|thumb|right|Jakob G. Wells]]  
*Jakob G. Wells
*Jakob G. Wells
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*500 East University Drive
*500 East University Drive
*Tempe, Arizona, United States
*Tempe, Arizona, United States
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*[[Special:Emailuser/Jakob G. Wells|Email me through OpenWetWare]]
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*[[Special:Emailuser/Jakob G. Wells|Email me]]
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I work in the [[Your Lab]] at XYZ University.  I learned about [[OpenWetWare]] from via email, and I've joined because Requirement for class.
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I work in the geotechnical lab at Speedie and Associates.
==Education==
==Education==
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* Year, PhD, Institute
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* Currently seeking a Bachelors in Science and Engineering in Biomedical Engineering at Arizona State University
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* Year, MS, Institute
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* Year, BS, Institute
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==Research interests==
==Research interests==
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# Interest 1
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==Research and Development==
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'''Specific Cancer Marker Detection - The Underlying Technology'''<br>
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PCR detection works by heating the DNA sample to about 110°C in order to split the DNA.  Then the PCR cools off to 57°C in order for the primer to attach to the DNA strands.  The PCR then heats to 72°C so the DNA strand can be re-written.  The r17879961 cancer-associated sequence will produce a DNA signal because the reverse primer used, AACTCTTACACTCGATACAT will only attach if the DNA sample has the same coding with the cancer-associated sequence “ACT”.  If the DNA sample does not have the cancer-associated sequence the primer will not attach and there will be no DNA signal.<br>
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http://openwetware.org/images/3/39/Screen_Shot_2012-11-01_at_3.56.31_PM.png
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Source: http://openpcr.org/use-it/
# Interest 2
# Interest 2
# Interest 3
# Interest 3

Current revision

Contents

Contact Info

Jakob G. Wells
Jakob G. Wells
  • Jakob G. Wells
  • Arizona State University
  • 500 East University Drive
  • Tempe, Arizona, United States
  • Email me

I work in the geotechnical lab at Speedie and Associates.

Education

  • Currently seeking a Bachelors in Science and Engineering in Biomedical Engineering at Arizona State University

Research interests

Research and Development

Specific Cancer Marker Detection - The Underlying Technology

PCR detection works by heating the DNA sample to about 110°C in order to split the DNA. Then the PCR cools off to 57°C in order for the primer to attach to the DNA strands. The PCR then heats to 72°C so the DNA strand can be re-written. The r17879961 cancer-associated sequence will produce a DNA signal because the reverse primer used, AACTCTTACACTCGATACAT will only attach if the DNA sample has the same coding with the cancer-associated sequence “ACT”. If the DNA sample does not have the cancer-associated sequence the primer will not attach and there will be no DNA signal.

Screen_Shot_2012-11-01_at_3.56.31_PM.png

Source: http://openpcr.org/use-it/

  1. Interest 2
  2. Interest 3

Publications

  1. Goldbeter A and Koshland DE Jr. . pmid:6947258. PubMed HubMed [Paper1]
  2. JACOB F and MONOD J. . pmid:13718526. PubMed HubMed [Paper2]
    leave a comment about a paper here

  3. Mark Ptashne. A genetic switch. Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.: Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press, 2004. isbn:0879697164. [Book1]
All Medline abstracts: PubMed HubMed

Useful links

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