Assembly of Nucleosomes, Chromatin, and Nuclei:
K. Luger, T.J. Rechsteiner, and T.J. Richmond, Preparation of Nucleosome Core Particle from Recombinant Histones.
L.M. Carrthers, C. Tse, K.P. Walker III, and J.C. Hansen, Assembly of Defined Nucleosomal and Chromatin Arrays from Pure Components.
J.A. Alfieri and D.J. Clark, Isolation of Minichromosomes from Yeast Cells.
D.J. Tremethick, Chromatin Assembly in Xenopus Extracts.
A.J. Crowe and M.C. Barton, In Vitro Reconstitution of Nucei for Replication and Transcription.
L. Chang, C.A. Ryan, C.A. Schneider, and A.T. Annuziato, Preparation/Analysis of Chromatin Replicated in Vivo and in Isolated Nuclei.
M.E.A. Churchill, A. Changela, L.K. Dow, and A.J. Krieg, Interactions of High Mobility Group Box Proteins with DNA and Chromatin.
Y.V. Postnikov and M. Bustin, Reconstitution of High Mobility Group 14/17 Proteins into Nucleosomes and Chromatin.
R. Reeves and M.S. Nissen, Purification and Assays for High Mobility Group I(Y) Function.
Assays for Nucleosome Structure and Function in Vitro.
J. Bednar and C.L. Woodcock, Cryoelectron Microscopic Analysis of Nucleosomes and Chromatin.
J. Griffith, S. Michalowski, and A.M. Makhov, Electron Microscopy of DNA-Protein Complexes and Chromatin.
K.-M. Lee, D.R. Chafin, and J.F. Hayes, Targeted Cross-Linking and DNA Cleavage within Model Chromatin Complexes.
A. Flaus and T.J. Richmond, Base-Pair Resolution Mapping of Nucleosomes Positions Using Site-Directed Hydroxy Radicals.
S.I. Usachenko and E.M. Bradbury, Localization of Specific Histone Regions on Nucleosomal DNA by Cross-Linking.
K.J. Polach and
This volume of Methods in Enzymology includes up-to-date procedures used for the assembly of nucleosomes, chromatin, and nuclei, extending the classical procedures described nearly ten years ago in Volume 170 (Nucleosomes) of this series, and should assist in the further investigation of the ways in which the structural dynamics of chromatin contribute to geh regulation of transcription, replication, recombination, and repair. Also described in this volume are assay for the structure and function of in vitro reconstituted chromatin and for defining the organization and characteristics of natural chromosomal material from yeast (Saccharomyces cerevisae), flies (Drosophila melanogaster), and frogs (Xenopus laevis), as well as from mammalian tissues. The purification and assay procedures for various chromatin remodeling activities, including histone acetyltransferases, histone deacetylases, and SWI/SNF ATPases are detailed. The critically acclaimed laboratory standard for more than forty years, Methods in Enzymology is one of the most highly respected publications in the field of biochemistry. Since 1955, each volume has been eagerly awaited, frequently consulted, and praised by researchers and reviewers alike. Now with more than 300 volumes (all of them still in print), the series contains much material still relevant today--truly an essential publication for researchers in all fields of life sciences.
Graduate students and research scientists involved in biochemistry, molecular biology, cell biology, genetics, developmental biology, and biophysics.
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 1999
- 27th May 1999
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN:
- Hardcover ISBN:
@from:Praise for the Series @qu:"The Methods in Enzymology series represents the gold-standard." @source:--NEUROSCIENCE @qu:"Incomparably useful." @source:--ANALYTICAL BIOCHEMISTRY @qu:"It is a true 'methods' series, including almost every detail from basic theory to sources of equipment and reagents, with timely documentation provided on each page." @source:--BIO/TECHNOLOGY @qu:"The series has been following the growing, changing and creation of new areas of science. It should be on the shelves of all libraries in the world as a whole collection." @source:--CHEMISTRY IN INDUSTRY @qu:"The appearance of another volume in that excellent series, Methods in Enzymology, is always a cause for appreciation for those who wish to successfully carry out a particular technique or prepare an enzyme or metabolic intermediate without the tiresome prospect of searching through unfamiliar literature and perhaps selecting an unproven method which is not easily reproduced." @source:--AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MICROBIOLOGY NEWS @qu:"If we had some way to find the work most often consulted in the laboratory, it could well be the multi-volume series Methods in Enzymology...a great work." @source:--ENZYMOLOGIA @qu:"A series that has established itself as a definitive reference for biochemists." @source:--JOURNAL OF CHROMATOGRAPHY
Alan P. Wolffe is Chief of the Laboratory of Molecular Embryology and of the Section on Molecular Biology at the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development. He was educated in the UK, studying biochemistry at Oxford and completing graduate research with the Medical Research Council in London before moving to the United States. After a post-doctoral fellowship funded by the European Molecular Biology Organization at the Carnegie Institution of Washington, Dr. Wolffe joined the National Institutes of Health in 1988. His research interests include the earliest events in vertebrate development, with respect to the mechanisms through which nucleic acid binding proteins influence gene expression.
National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland, U.S.A.
California Institute of Technology, Division of Biology, Pasadena, U.S.A.
The Salk Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA