Going through Pref Ketley's lectures for #BS1005 / #MB1005 but came across something I'm unsure of on the top of p38 of our blue booklets: How could an EXOnuclease ever produce a nick in a plasmid, which is, by virtue of being a plasmid, circular?
Was in no way expecting #BS1011 to be so very, very difficult. I feel as though the notes did not really take me through how to do a t-test step-by-step, especially how to judge between equal and unequal variance.
For #MB1031, Dr Harrison said we don't need to show our primary data or derived rate values and that ~"your graphs should be enough". This can't possibly mean we don't even have to have a table, does it?
In the #MB1005 / #BS1005 practical on Thursday this week, does anybody know what happened to the fruit flies we collected in bottles if we didn't want to drown them with alcohol in their sleep? Did they get killed anyway or could they have been reused?
I've been reading through my #BS1015 stage 3 catabolism notes. I've found the overall equation for the Citric Acid Cycle in our lecture handouts is diffferent to the one in Stryer; the lecture slide has 3H+ on the RHS and Stryer has 2H+ (yet there is always 3NAD+ and 3NADH in both). Does anyone know the correct equation?