DNA barcoding


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DNA barcoding

(bär′kō′dĭng)
n.
A method for identifying the species of a biological specimen, based on comparing the DNA barcode of the specimen to the DNA barcodes of known species.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Babbar, "The loci recommended as universal barcodes for plants on the basis of floristic studies may not work with congeneric species as exemplified by DNA barcoding of Dendrobium species," BMC Research Notes, vol.
Xin et al., "DNA barcoding the commercial Chinese caterpillar fungus," FEMS Microbiology Letters, vol.
In this study, we validated the most useful DNA barcoding markers for duckweed previously reported and designed new markers for ecotype identification [18].
DNA barcoding also performed poorly with respect to the dried raw materials, with only just over half correctly identified by at least 1 of the 4 barcodes used.
This concept, termed DNA barcoding, is based on the premise that the sequence diversity of a single mitochondrial gene, cytochrome c oxidase subunit 1 (COD, is suitable for identifying most animal species (Hebert et al., 2003a, 2003b).
Morphology independent methods such as DNA barcoding are suitable for the identification of commercialized medicinal plants and raw materials for industrial manufacture.
Keeping all these advantages of Barcoding in view, it was decided to carry out DNA barcoding of Bipolaris species.
Schneiderman's decision came about after DNA barcoding testing of the products, including Echinacea, ginseng and St.
DNA barcoding of parasites and invertebrate disease vectors: what you don't know can hurt you.
Mister added that DNA barcoding remains a "flawed method for across-the-board testing" for analyzing the quality of botanical ingredients and finished products.
The office used DNA barcoding, a form of genetic testing, on the supplements in question, and found that some products contained houseplants, peanuts, beans, rice and other ingredients instead of the ingredients claimed on the labels.
The investigation used DNA barcoding technology to examine the contents of the herbal supplements sold at the four major retailers in 13 regions across the state, including Binghamton, Brooklyn, Buffalo, Harlem, Nassau County, Plattsburgh, Poughkeepsie, Rochester, Suffolk County, Syracuse, Utica, Watertown and Westchester County.