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“…Cells have evolved to deal with this onslaught of damage through several DNA repair pathways, each specific to certain types of damage [4]. The most severe types of DNA damage result in double strand breaks (DSB) that can be repaired primarily through error-free homologous recombination (HR) [5], [6], or error-prone non-homologous end-joining (NHEJ) [6]. DSBs are closely associated with cancer progression and can include severe chromosome pulverisation and chromothripsis [7][9] leading to major chromosome rearrangements, as well as smaller mutations.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
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“…Cells have evolved to deal with this onslaught of damage through several DNA repair pathways, each specific to certain types of damage [4]. The most severe types of DNA damage result in double strand breaks (DSB) that can be repaired primarily through error-free homologous recombination (HR) [5], [6], or error-prone non-homologous end-joining (NHEJ) [6]. DSBs are closely associated with cancer progression and can include severe chromosome pulverisation and chromothripsis [7][9] leading to major chromosome rearrangements, as well as smaller mutations.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…HR on the other hand, occurs through the use of homologous template DNA to repair lesions. HR is able to act upon DSBs, both one-ended and two-ended, as well as stalled and collapsed replication forks (20). It is now known that HR and NHEJ are both able to access DSB ends and are thus able to compete for them (21).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…It is well established that archaea possess a simplified version of the eukaryotic protein apparatus for genetic information processing pathways (13). These include eukarya-like DNA recombination proteins, such as Mre11, Rad50, RadA, RPA, and Hef; however, many proteins in the recombination repair pathway have not yet been identified and characterized (13).…”
mentioning
“…These include eukarya-like DNA recombination proteins, such as Mre11, Rad50, RadA, RPA, and Hef; however, many proteins in the recombination repair pathway have not yet been identified and characterized (13). There have been a few reports about DNA helicases that are involved in recombination repair in archaea (8,9,11,13) but none regarding helicases that promote fork regression. Two helicases, Holliday junction migration DNA helicase (Hjm) from Pyrococcus furiosus and Hel308a from Methano-thermobacter thermautotrophicus, have been identified recently (8,9,11).…”
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