'DNA chips' could help detect diseases
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wire is interrupted and electricity will not flow properly," Burton said in a statement.
Barton's team established that the electrons that comprise a flow of electricity can move from one end of a DNA strand to the other, just as they do through an electrical wire.
In one recent advance, the team was able to send electricity down a 34-nanometre-long piece of DNA. The topic- DNA wires and their potential use in identifying people at risk for certain diseases was discussed in the 244th National Meeting & Exposition of the American Chemical Society.
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