The counterpart of Semiconservative

The counterpart of Semiconservative describes the method by which the DNA is folded up in all the known cells. This method of counterpart was one of three models suggested of counterpart of DNA:

* The preserving counterpart would leave two original banks of DNA of gauge together in a double spiral and would produce a copy made up of two new banks containing all the new low pairs of DNA.
* The dispersive counterpart would produce two copies of the DNA, the two areas distinct containing from the DNA made up of two banks of original or the two new banks.
* The counterpart of Semiconservative would produce two copies that each one contained one of original banks and an entirely new bank.

The deciphering of the structure of the DNA by Watson and cramp in 1953 suggested that each bank of the double spiral serf of gauge to the synthesis of a new bank. However, there was no manner of guessing how the lately synthesized banks could combine with banks of gauge to form two double helicoid molecules of DNA. The model semiconservative seemed most reasonable since there would make it possible each bank of girl to remain associated with her bank with gauge. The model semiconservative was checked by the experiment of Meselson-Stahl and others much more experiments of indication which took account of the autoradiographic visualization of the distribution of old women and new banks in the folded up chromosomes.


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