Biology: How life works by James Morris et al.

By James Morris et al.

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Abraham, Hampton University Jason Adams, College of DuPage Sandra D. Adams, Montclair State University Richard Adler, University of Michigan, Dearborn Nancy Aguilar-Roca, University of California, Irvine Shivanthi Anandan, Drexel University Lynn Anderson-Carpenter, University of Michigan Christine Andrews, The University of Chicago Peter Armbruster, Georgetown University Jessica Armenta, Austin Community College Brian Ashburner, University of Toledo Ann J. Auman, Pacific Lutheran University Nicanor Austriaco, Providence College Felicitas Avendano, Grand View University J.

Kay Song, Georgia State University Chrissy Spencer, Georgia Institute of Technology Rachel Spicer, Connecticut College Ashley Spring, Eastern Florida State College Bruce Stallsmith, The University of Alabama in Huntsville Maria L. Stanko, New Jersey Institute of Technology Nancy Staub, Gonzaga University Barbara Stegenga, University of North Carolina Robert Steven, University of Toledo Lori Stevens, University of Vermont Mark Sturtevant, Oakland University Elizabeth B. Sudduth, Georgia Gwinnett College Mark Sugalski, Kennesaw State University, Southern Polytechnic State University Fengjie Sun, Georgia Gwinnett College Bradley J.

249 Anaphase: Sister chromatids fully separate. 224 New DNA strands grow by the addition of nucleotides to the Telophase: Nuclear envelopes re-form around newly segregated chromosomes. 3� end. 250 225 The parent cell divides into two daughter cells by cytokinesis. 225 In replicating DNA, one daughter strand is synthesized continuously and the other in a series of short pieces. 251 226 A small stretch of RNA is needed to begin synthesis of a new DNA strand. 252 226 Synthesis of the leading and lagging strands is coordinated.

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