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Volume 6, Number 5—October 2000

Using DNA Microarrays to Study Host-Microbe Interactions

Craig A. Cummings*Comments to Author  and David A. Relman*†

Author affiliations: *Stanford University, Stanford, California, USA; VA Palo Alto; †Health Care System, Palo Alto, California, USA

Article in Chinese

Main Article

Figure 2

DNA microarray--Lymphochip. (Center) Lymphochip version 8.0, printed on a coated glass microscope slide using a 32-tip printing head, contains 17,856 cDNA clones (overhead illumination) (14). (Left) U.S. penny, for scale. (Right) Scanned image demonstrating differential hybridization of Cy3- and Cy5-labeled cDNA to this microarray. (Illustration by A. Alizadeh, M. Eisen, and P. Brown, Stanford University; and L. Staudt, National Cancer Institute).

Figure 2. DNA microarray--Lymphochip. (Center) Lymphochip version 8.0, printed on a coated glass microscope slide using a 32-tip printing head, contains 17,856 cDNA clones (overhead illumination) (14). (Left) U.S. penny, for scale. (Right) Scanned image demonstrating differential hybridization of Cy3- and Cy5-labeled cDNA to this microarray. (Illustration by A. Alizadeh, M. Eisen, and P. Brown, Stanford University; and L. Staudt, National Cancer Institute).

Main Article

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