Talk:Exonic splicing enhancer

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The Central dogma of molecular biology states that translation is irreversible. This is according to Francis Crick who came up with the Central Dogma in 1958 (please see the link in this citation).[1]

In the subsection: Introduction, the following is written:

The central dogma of molecular biology states that all of the information that makes you unique is housed in the nucleus of every cell in your body in the form of DNA.

This seems to contradict the Central Dogma postulated by Crick and there is no citation for this statement. Please consider revising this statement.

--Clevercapybara (talk) 15:16, 10 September 2015 (UTC)


This still needs work. It does not say how important they are or cite reviews. TransControl 10:44, 9 March 2007 (UTC)

How about: Berfet, S. 'Exon recognition in vertebrate splicing', J. Biol. Chem., 270: 2411-4 (1995).

Graveley, B.R., 'Sorting out the complexity of SR protein functions', RNA, 6: 1197-211 (2000).

I post these in discussion as they are not 100% direct support for the article but are on areas that can and should be included/linked here. They're getting a bit old now too, I suppose :^(

Herb(131.111.8.104 15:12, 21 April 2007 (UTC))

The second would certainly worth adding but still a bit old. TransControl

I'm curious as to how these ESE's both perform their function and also end up coding for protein later. Even if unknown, it should be mentioned. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Bobsagat (talkcontribs) 20:25, 22 November 2008 (UTC)

  1. ^ Crick, Franics. "Central Dogma of Molecular Biology" (PDF). Nature.
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