Emphasizes methods in the biological and biochemical sciences.
Free life sciences methods and protocols provided by Biological World.
Forum for exchange of views on the single cell gel electrophoresis system, capable of detecting single- and double-strand breaks, oxidative DNA base damage, and DNA, protein and drug crosslinking. Includes related links.
A compilation of lab protocols, buffer recipes and useful resources for cell and molecular biology research.
Multiple alignment and dynamic evolutionary conservation profile of several vertebrate genomes including human, mouse, rat, chicken, frog, and three fishes, developed at LLNL, Livermore, California.
The use of DNA techniques in phylogenesis. Explanations, protocols and animations from Andy Vierstraete at the University of Ghent, Belgium.
Archive since 1979, of research papers dealing with the development of methods or the significant modification of existing techniques to solve biological problems. Superseded by the Journal of Proteomics in 2008.
Resources such as polymerase chain reaction, dedicated to method development. Part of internet directory maintained by Horizon Scientific Press, Wymondham, England.
Subscription only source of laboratory techniques in DNA and protein science, to complement the hard copy, giving scientists the benefit of both media from CSHL, NY.
Handbook of fluorescence applications, bibliography, data tables and calculators for molecular biology, information on courses and workshops from supplier in Eugene, OR and Leiden, Netherlands.
Blog providing tips and tested protocols for molecular biology techniques.
Online calculations of nucleic acid extinction coefficients, melting temperatures, and links to biophysics databases. Includes thesis, publications and contacts for commercial scientist in Coralville, Iowa.
Collection of DNA microarray technology protocols, primarily for resident students at Stanford.
Provides information for molecular biogists including tools, protocols, materials and software to ease the work in the lab.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us