rearrangement

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re·ar·range·ment

(rē'a-rānj'mĕnt),
A restructuring, for example, in a molecule.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
They found that high-heat milk treatment and low incubation temperatures are less likely to lead to a rearrangement of the network.
The company said that following rearrangements, 24 posts had become available in the functions which were subject to negotiations.
High-resolution studies make it possible to detect more subtle chromosome rearrangements, he explained.
The specimen was sent to the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology in Washington, DC, for T-cell receptor (TCR) gene rearrangement studies.
Despite the dramatic changes induced by EPEC in the cytoskeleton, there appears to be little involvement of the Rho family of small GTP-binding proteins normally involved in cytoskeletal rearrangements (29).
The layer rearrangements observed in the three resins studied appear to follow the trend of increasing layer rearrangement with increasing viscoelastic characteristics.
The effects of bcr/abl gene rearrangement at the mRNA and protein levels are also well-characterized.[4-6] The bcr gene rearrangement test is now considered the diagnostic hallmark of CML at the molecular level and has served as a model for other gene rearrangements involved in the malignant transformation seen in various hematologic neoplasms, in addition to nonhematologic cancers.
671), "The most critical assumption in the chromosomal speciation model is that the chromosomal rearrangements fixed between species were negatively heterotic when they originally occurred as new mutations.
Each DNA specimen was amplified in duplicate for complete IGH gene rearrangements by using PCR primers (Integrated DNA Technologies) that target framework regions 1, 2, and 3.
These atypical patterns included atypical BCR/ABL gene rearrangements with co-existence of der (9q) and der (22q) deletion in 13 (6.4%) patients and mBCR/ABL gene rearrangement associated to 9q deletion of non-rearranged chromosome 9 in 3 (1.5%) patients.
Researchers at the Wellcome Sanger Institute and Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids) discovered large scale rearrangements in Ewing Sarcomas and other children's cancers, and showed that these can take years to form in bone or soft tissue, the journal Science reported.

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