From: Scott Chase (email@example.com)
Date: Wed 12 Mar 2003 - 03:37:40 GMT
>From: "Reed Konsler" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>Date: Tue, 11 Mar 2003 07:27:31 -0500
>Bacteria are prokaryotes; they don't have internal organells like a nucleus
That's what I was thinking. Bacteria have no true nucleus. IIRC they might have what is referred to as a nucleoid region. Plus in a eukaryotic cell or organism, there's genetic activity in the mitochondria* and chloroplasts*, which are, interestingly enough, connected with prokaryotes ala the endosymbiont hypothesis.
*-This genetic activity would, thus, be outside the nucleus.
>You are thinking of a eukaryote like yeast.
>"Date: Mon, 10 Mar 2003 00:03:44 -0500
>From: Keith Henson <email@example.com>
>Subject: Re: memetics-digest V1 #1303
>At 08:43 PM 09/03/03 -0500, Scott wrote:
> >Hmmmm..., where does a gene become active in a bacterium? A nucleus?
> >do mitochondiral genes in eukaryotes become active? In the cell's
>Sorry. I should have included all places where genes are transcribed and
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>Journal of Memetics - Evolutionary Models of Information Transmission
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This was distributed via the memetics list associated with the
Journal of Memetics - Evolutionary Models of Information Transmission
For information about the journal and the list (e.g. unsubscribing)
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