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ID 16455

Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 2

Description:
Frank Stahl is a Professor of Biology at the University of Oregon. His current research deals with characterizing and comparing the genetic recombination systems of yeast and coliphage.
Keywords:
matthew meselson, genetic recombination, research deals, university of oregon, biology, stahl, yeast, current research
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Creative Commons License This work by Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License.

Related content:

16454. Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 1
Describing his first meeting with James Watson and Matthew Meselson.
16456. Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 3
Recounting how the seminal "Meselson-Stahl" experiment was only performed 3 times, with one set of results discarded due to mislabelled tubes!
16457. Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 4
On whether, upon completing their seminal experiment, Max Delbrück locked Meselson and Stahl in a cabin to force them to write up their results for publishing - how the great scientists are always looking to the "next result."
16458. Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 5
Comparing the early days of molecular biology research to today's informatics - heavy genome era.
16459. Video 20: Frank Stahl, clip 6
Advice for young, aspiring scientists.
16467. Biography 20: Franklin William Stahl (1929-)
Franklin Stahl and Matthew Meselson invented the technique of density gradient centrifugation and used this to prove that DNA is replicated semi-conservatively.
16466. Biography 20: Matthew Stanley Meselson (1930- )
Matthew Meselson and Franklin Stahl invented the technique of density gradient centrifugation and used this to prove that DNA is replicated semi-conservatively.
16462. Video 20: Matthew Meselson, clip 3
How Meselson came to read the Watson and Crick paper, then think about ways to experimentally test how DNA replicates.
16460. Video 20: Matthew Meselson, clip 1
Explaining density gradient centrifugation.
16461. Video 20: Matthew Meselson, clip 2
The three models of DNA replication - semi-conservative, conservative, and dispersive - and whether bias played a role in designing/interpreting the experiment.
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