Sequence-related Amplified Polymorphism
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Sequence-related Amplified Polymorphism

A sequence related amplified polymorphism (SRAP) is a molecular technique, developed by G. Li and C. F. Quiros in 2001,[1] for detecting genetic variation in the open reading frames (ORFs) of genomes of plants and related organisms.[2]

See also

References

  1. ^ Kole 2007, p. 88.
  2. ^ Li & Quiros 2001, pp. 455-461.
Sources
  • Kole, Chittaranjan (2007). "Molecular Markers and Genetic Mapping". Oilseeds. Volume 2 of Genome Mapping and Molecular Breeding in Plants. Springer. p. 88. ISBN 978-3540343875.
  • Li, G.; Quiros, C. F. (2001). "Sequence Related Amplified Polymorphism (SRAP) A New Marker System Based on a Simple PCR Reaction: Its Application to Mapping and Gene Tagging in Brassica" (PDF). Theoretical and Applied Genetics. 103 (2-3): 455-461. doi:10.1007/s001220100570.

Further reading

Books
  • Kidwell, K. K.; Osborn, T. C. (1992). "Simple Plant DNA Isolation Procedures". In Beckman, J. S.; Osborn, T. C. (eds.). Plant Ggenomes: Methods for Genetic and Physical Mapping. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers. pp. 1-13.
  • Tegelstrom, H. (1992). "Detection of Mitochondrial DNA Fragments". In Hoelzel, A. R. (ed.). Molecular Genetic Analysis of Populations: A Practical Approach. Oxford: IRL Press. pp. 89-114.
Articles and journals



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