ATP-dependent DNA ligase, DNA-binding domain, adenylation domain, OB-fold domain, ATP-binding, Cell cycle, Cell division, DNA damage, DNA recombination, DNA repair, DNA replication, Ligase, Nucleotide-binding
ATP-dependent DNA ligase, Polydeoxyribonucleotide synthase [ATP]
The Cellular Metabolic Process in Which a Cell Duplicates One or More Molecules of Dna. DNA Replication Begins When Specific Sequences Known As Origins of Replication Are Recognized and Bound by Initiation Proteins and Ends When the Original DNA Molecule Has Been Completely Duplicated and the Copies Topologically Separated. the Unit of Replication Usually Corresponds to the Genome of the Cell an Organelle or a Virus. the Template For Replication Can Either Be an Existing DNA Molecule or Rna.
The Process of Restoring DNA After Damage. Genomes Are Subject to Damage by Chemical and Physical Agents in the Environment (e.g. Uv and Ionizing Radiations Chemical Mutagens Fungal and Bacterial Toxins Etc.) and by Free Radicals or Alkylating Agents Endogenously Generated in Metabolism. DNA Is Also Damaged Because of Errors During Its Replication. a Variety of Different DNA Repair Pathways Have Been Reported That Include Direct Reversal Base Excision Repair Nucleotide Excision Repair Photoreactivation Bypass Double Strand Break Repair Pathway and Mismatch Repair Pathway.
Any Process in Which a New Genotype Is Formed by Reassortment of Genes Resulting in Gene Combinations Different From Those That Were Present in the Parents. in Eukaryotes Genetic Recombination Can Occur by Chromosome Assortment Intrachromosomal Recombination or Nonreciprocal Interchromosomal Recombination. Intrachromosomal Recombination Occurs by Crossing Over. in Bacteria It May Occur by Genetic Transformation Conjugation Transduction or F Duction.
Any Process That Results in a Change in State or Activity of a Cell (in Terms of Movement Secretion Enzyme Production Gene Expression Etc.) As a Result of a Stimulus Indicating Damage to Its DNA From Environmental Insults or Errors During Metabolism.
The Progression of Biochemical and Morphological Phases and Events That Occur in a Cell During Successive Cell Replication or Nuclear Replication Events. Canonically the Cell Cycle Comprises the Replication and Segregation of Genetic Material Followed by the Division of the Cell But in Endocycles or Syncytial Cells Nuclear Replication or Nuclear Division May Not Be Followed by Cell Division.
The Process Resulting in Division and Partitioning of Components of a Cell to Form More Cells; May or May Not Be Accompanied by the Physical Separation of a Cell Into Distinct Individually Membrane Bounded Daughter Cells.
The Cellular DNA Metabolic Process Resulting in the Formation of DNA Deoxyribonucleic Acid One of the Two Main Types of Nucleic Acid Consisting of a Long Unbranched Macromolecule Formed From One or Two Strands of Linked Deoxyribonucleotides the 3' Phosphate Group of Each Constituent Deoxyribonucleotide Being Joined in 3' 5' Phosphodiester Linkage to the 5' Hydroxyl Group of the Deoxyribose Moiety of the Next One.
Interacting Selectively and Non Covalently with a Nucleotide Any Compound Consisting of a Nucleoside That Is Esterified with (ortho)phosphate or an Oligophosphate At Any Hydroxyl Group On the Ribose or Deoxyribose.