An Array of Uses: Expression Patterns in Strawberries, Ebola, TB, and Mouse Cells

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Science  15 Oct 1999:
Vol. 286, Issue 5439, pp. 445
DOI: 10.1126/science.286.5439.445

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Since the early 1990s, when scientists first began using microarray devices to study gene expression, they've widened their horizons from focusing on brewer's yeast to studying how genes are turned on and off in complex plants, pathogens, model animals such as the nematode and mouse, and human cancer cells. Some of these projects were on display last month at a meeting of microarray users organized by Nature Genetics in Scottsdale, Arizona.