Yeast Epigenetics:

Yeast provides a flexible and rapid genetic system for studying cellular events. With an approximate generation time of 90 min, colonies containing millions of cells are produced after just 2 d of growth. In addition, yeast can propagate in both haploid and diploid forms, greatly facilitating genetic analysis. Like bacteria, haploid yeast cells can be mutated to produce specific nutritional requirements or auxotrophic genetic phenotypes, and recessive lethal mutations can either be maintained in haploids as conditional lethal alleles (e.g., temperature-sensitive mutants), or in heterozygotic diploids, which carry both wild-type and mutant alleles.

 

  • Yeast Prions and Heat Shock Proteins

Related Conference of Yeast Epigenetics:

October 21-22, 2019

6th World Congress and Expo on Applied Microbiology

Rome, Italy
October 23-24, 2019

2nd Global Experts Meeting on Chronic Diseases

Tokyo, Japan
November 06-07, 2019 |

15th Global Summit on Virology and Microbiology

Yokohama | Japan
November 14-15, 2019

23rd World Congress on Biotechnology

| Holiday Inn Amsterdam - Arena Towers Hoogoorddreef | Amsterdam, Netherlands
December 04-05, 2019

Orthodontics and Prosthodontics

Tokyo, Japan
Apr 27-28, 2020

23rd World Nursing Education Conference

Singapore
June 15-16, 2020

49th World Congress on Microbiology

London, UK
June 24-25, 2020

12th International Virology Summit

Rome, Italy

Yeast Epigenetics: Conference Speakers

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