Container with DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid), computer illustration.
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- Illustration of an HIV virus particle.
- Illustration of a west Nile virus particle.
- Illustration of the tobacco mosaic virus.
- Bird flu virus, illustration
- Circular DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) molecule, computer artwork.
- Single virus particle, illustration.
- Computer artwork of a strand of the genetic material DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) unwound from the nucleus (orange) of a human cell (blue).
- Bacteriophage, computer illustration. A bacteriophage, or phage, is a virus that infects bacteria. It consists of a head (top right) containing the genetic material, a tail (pink) and tail fibres, which fix it to a specific receptor site. The tail injects its genetic material into the bacterium through the cell membrane, and this hijacks the bacterium's own cellular machinery, forcing it to produc
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- Bacteriophage. Illustration of a bacteriophage injecting its genetic material (orange strand) into a host bacterium. A bacteriophage, or phage, is a virus that infects bacteria. It consists of a head (top) containing the genetic material, a tail (pink) and tail fibres, which fix it to a specific receptor site. The tail injects its genetic material into the bacterium through the cell membrane, and
- Dendrimer, computer artwork. Dendrimers are artificially created branched polymers. Due to the high degree of molecular customisation during synthesis, they may one day be used for a variety of applications, such as nanotechnology, drug delivery systems, nanoscale batteries, lubricants, catalysts and herbicides.
- Illustration of human brain anatomy.
- Illustration of human brain.
- Adeno-associated viruses, computer illustration. Adeno-associated viruses (AAVs) are the smallest known viruses to infect humans. They do not cause diseases, and only provoke a mild immune response. Because they incorporate their genetic material into a specific location within the host's genome, they have potential as a vector for gene therapy. The spiky protein coat (capsid) protects the genetic
- Nipah virus particles, computer illustration. Nipah virus is zoonotic (transmitted to humans from animals) and was first found in Malaysia and Singapore in people who had close contact with pigs. It was initially isolated in 1999 upon examining samples from an outbreak of encephalitis and respiratory illness among adult men in those two countries.
- Abstract molecule model, illustration.
- Hepatitis C virus, computer illustration. Hepatitis C is an RNA virus from the Flaviviridae family. It is transmitted by blood, sexual intercourse, and across the placenta. It infects liver cells causing an inflammatory disease that can lead to degeneration and scarring (cirrhosis).