genetic fingerprinting

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Related to Forensic genetics: genetic profiling, DNA profiling, DNA evidence, Dna matching

DNA fingerprinting


n.
the use of a DNA probe for the identification of an individual, as for the matching of genes from a forensic sample with those of a criminal suspect.
Also called genetic fingerprinting.
[1985–90]
DNA fingerprint,

n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.genetic fingerprinting - the procedure of analyzing the DNA in samples of a person's body tissue or body fluid for the purpose of identification
procedure, process - a particular course of action intended to achieve a result; "the procedure of obtaining a driver's license"; "it was a process of trial and error"
Translations
genetikai ujjlenyomat

genetic fingerprinting

[dʒɪˈnɛtɪkˈfɪŋgəˌprɪntɪŋ] nrilevamento delle impronte genetiche
References in periodicals archive ?
Voluntary ex ante transparency notice: Supply of goods and services (maintenance of laboratory equipment produced by companies life technologies and qiagen for forensic genetics scientific police of rome, Naples, Palermo and turin)
2) Department of Forensic Medicine, Ankara University Faculty of Medicine, Forensic Genetics Laboratory, Ankara, Turkey
Single nucleotide polymorphisms from cytochrome b gene as a useful protocol in forensic genetics against the illegal hunting of manatees: Trichechus manatus, Trichechus inunguis, Trichechus senegalensis, and Dugong dugon (Eutheria: Sirenia).
With hair and eye color in hand, Kayser's team has now added skin color to its system, the team reported in September at the International Society for Forensic Genetics meeting in Krakow, Poland.
Dr Dagmar Heinrich, a research fellow at Huddersfield University, will speak on the utility of forensic evidence, while Dr Graham Williams, who heads the Huddersfield's Forensic Genetics Research Group, describes key features of his DNA research.
Dr Denise Syndercombe-Court, forensic genetics expert at King's College London, said: "We won't need an actual eyewitness to produce a picture of how the suspect looks.
He is a member of the Scientific Working Group on DNA Analysis Methods (SWGDAM), International Society for Forensic Genetics (ISFG) and the American Academy of Forensic Sciences (AAFS).
As the title of the book makes clear, it is almost impossible to discuss non-technical understandings of forensic genetics without engaging with the "CSI Effect", i.
Forensic genetics and ethical, legal and social implications beyond the clinic.
For further details see William Goodwin, Adrian Linacre and Sibte Hadi, An Introduction to Forensic Genetics (John Wiley and Sons, 2007) 13-14.
There are new chapters on emerging technologies for tagging elasmobranches and recent advances in elasmobranch immunology, plus updated material on reproduction and applications of forensic genetics.

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