Medical Journals provide a platform for outstanding research around the globe in the field of medicine. These scholarly journals aim to contribute to the progress and application of scientific discoveries, by providing free access to the research information. The published work reaches the general public and the scientific community immediately after publication, thus providing higher citation rates for the author. Medical Journals are supported by 5000 internationally renowned editorial board members and a high quality review board. Medical Journals use online Editorial Manager System for quick and high quality review process. Articles of Medical journals are subjected to peer reviewing and these are included in the standard indexing databases like ISI, Scopus, EBSCO, CAS, HINARI etc. All the articles published in Medical journals are permanently archived in respective peer reviewed journals thus providing unrestricted utilization and requisition of the scientific information.
DNA profiling (also called DNA checking, DNA typing, or genetic fingerprinting) is a method engaged by forensic scientists to aid in the identification of persons by their respective DNA profiles. DNA profiles are encrypted groups of numbers that contemplate a person's DNA makeup, which can furthermore be used as the person's identifier. DNA profiling should not be confused with full genome sequencing. It is used in, for example, parental checking and lawless person enquiry. Although 99.9% of human DNA sequences are the identical in every individual, sufficient of the DNA is distinct to distinguish one one-by-one from another, except they are monozygotic twins. DNA profiling values repetitive ("repeat") sequences that are highly variable, called variable number tandem does again (VNTRs), particularly short tandem repeats (STRs). VNTR loci are very alike between closely associated humans, but so variable that unassociated persons are exceedingly improbable to have the same VNTRs. DNA profiling method begins with a experiment of an individual's DNA (typically called a "reference sample"). The most desirable procedure of assembling a reference experiment is the use of a buccal swab, as this decreases the possibility of contamination. When this is not available (e.g. because a court alignment may be required and not obtainable) other methods may need to be used to collect a experiment of blood, saliva, semen, or other befitting fluid or tissue from individual pieces (e.g. toothbrush, razor, etc.) or from retained samples (e.g. banked sperm or biopsy tissue). Samples got from blood relatives (biological relation) can provide an indication of an individual's profile, as could human continues which had been previously profiled.
Last date updated on July, 2014