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

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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