LOS ANGELES: Scientists have made the world's littlest duplicate of Italian polymath Leonardo da Vinci's well known painting 'Mona Lisa' utilizing DNA.

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Scientists from California Institute of Technology in the US built up a modest technique by which DNA origami self-amasses into vast exhibits with altogether customisable examples, making a kind of canvas that can show any picture. While DNA is maybe best known for encoding the hereditary data of living things, the atom is additionally a great concoction building square.

A solitary stranded DNA atom is made out of littler particles called nucleotides – contracted A, T, C and G – orchestrated in a string, or grouping.

The nucleotides in a solitary stranded DNA atom can bond with those of another single strand to frame twofold stranded DNA, yet the nucleotides tie just in certain ways: an A nucleotide with a T or a C nucleotide with a G.

These strict base-blending “rules” make it conceivable to outline DNA origami.

A vast DNA canvas is amassed out of numerous littler square origami tiles, such as assembling a puzzle

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