The Cell uses three forms of RNA in the process of DNA replication?
Ribosomal RNA, Transfer RNA, and Messenger RNA
DNA Replication is basically the "cloning" of DNA, making copies of itself. This happens usually when the cells are going to divide. However, cell division is the process wherein the WHOLE cell divides into either a haploid (through meiosis) or diploid (mitosis). Both of these cell division processes require DNA Replication.
What is the process that produces a new copy of an organisms genetic information which is passed on to a new cell?
Certain chemicals in the cell will cause the cell to begin replication. Proteins are responsible for DNA replication. It is also proteins along spindle fibers that are responsible for the physical separation of DNA during mitosis. The centrioles are the organelles are responsible for directing the spindle fibers.
Transcription is the process of synthesis of a new molecule of mRNA from a single strand of a DNA molecule, while a DNA replication is a semi-conservative process from where a new DNA molecule is formed from the original double helix molecule. Transcription event takes place anytime during cell lifespan while DNA replication only during cell division.
They reproduce by Process called BINARY FISSION Binary fission begins with DNA replication. DNA replication starts from an origin of replication, which opens up into a replication bubble (note: prokaryotic DNA replication usually has only 1 origin of replication, whereas eukaryotes have multiple origins of replication). The replication bubble separates the DNA double strand, each strand acts as template for synthesis of a daughter strand by semiconservative replication, until the entire prokaryotic DNA is duplicated…
G1 phase-the cell grows and begins replication process S phase- DNA process and replication begins. The cell has transferred all DNA to the cell being made. It makes an exact copy. G2 Phase-more growth takes place M phase (mitosis)-the chromatids line up and are ready to spilt into to daughter cells.