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Archaeal translation
Archaeal translation is the process by which messenger RNA is translated into proteins in archaea. Not much is known on this subject, but on the protein
Archaea
notably for the enzymes involved in transcription and translation. Other aspects of archaeal biochemistry are unique, such as their reliance on ether
Prokaryotic translation
Prokaryotic translation may refer to: Bacterial translation, the process by which messenger RNA is translated into proteins in bacteria Archaeal translation, the
Shine–Dalgarno sequence
translation. Kozak consensus sequence, the sequence that targets the ribosome to the initiation codon in vertebrates. Bacterial translation Archaeal translation
Bacterial, archaeal and plant plastid code
The bacterial, archaeal and plant plastid code (translation table 11) is the DNA code used by bacteria, archaea, prokaryotic viruses and chloroplast proteins
Translation (biology)
reprogram the genome via translation. Cancer cells also control translation to adapt to cellular stress. During stress, the cell translates mRNAs that can mitigate
Archaeal transcription
Archaeal transcription is the process in which a segment of archeaeal DNA is copied into a newly synthesized strand of RNA using the sole Pol II-like RNA
Archaeal initiation factors
Archaeal initiation factors are proteins that are used during the translation step of protein synthesis in archaea. The principal functions these proteins
Protein synthesis inhibitor
Biology portal Protein biosynthesis Bacterial translation Eukaryotic translation Archaeal translation Frank Lowy. "Protein Synthesis Inhibitors" (PDF)
Ribosome-binding site
Alpha operon ribosome binding site Eukaryotic translation Bacterial translation Archaeal translation Gene prediction Shine, J.; Dalgarno, L. (1975-03-06)