Is protein a bacteria?
no. bacteria will contin protein, but protein itself is not a bacteria.
Transgenic organisms could be used to make a new type of protein. For example, give a bacteria a new gene. The bacteria can then make the protein coded by the new gene. The protein may end being something such as human insulin or some other protein the bacteria don't normally produce. Your welcome Habs 13
What would Hershy and Chase have concluded if both radioactive 32-P and 35-S were found in the bacteria in their experiment?
Not always. Sometimes, during protein synthesis, the DNA of bacteria makes a mistake and copies the wrong protein causing a defect. This can cause the bacteria in the same colony to be slightly different. Also, bacteria can evolve very quickly, so this can also cause the bacteria in one colony to be slightly different.
vaccination is the method to enhance the resistance to a particular disease. in this method a weakened or killed bacteria is injected in the body. in this method there is risk of the bacteria activating again after entering the body and there is a risk of acquiring the particular disease but in protein injection method the bacteria is grown in a particular bacterial culture and the protein of the particular disease is extracted from it…
Why do scientists use bacteria to make large amounts of a wanted gene like the protein that codes for insulin?
yeah, viruses are smaller then bacteria . both of these are small and cannot be spotted by the naked eye. bacteria - they are single-celled organisms that can replicate themselves (duplicate themselves) viruses - in contrast, contain a piece of genetic material that is encapsulated by a protein coat (protected by a protein coat).
Pathogenic bacteria enter host cells basically for "food and shelter", and to hide from the host's immune system. Under normal circumstances, the phagocytic cells of the immune system engulf the bacteria and/or tag them for destruction by other means. This keeps the bacteria away from other cells. Studies indicate however, that pathogenic bacteria enter non-phagocytic cells via receptor-mediated endocytosis. The bacterium has a surface protein that a protein on the host cell recognizes. The cell…