This video introduces you to the disease malaria, taking you through the life cycle of the parasite that causes it and why it is such a huge problem in the developing world.
This animation shows you how antibiotic resistant strains of bacteria, such as MRSA, can develop and spread, particularly in hospitals.
Explore antibiotic resistance by taking a closer look at the genomes of two strains of the bacterium, Staphylococcus aureus.
In this film Christine Boinett talks about her research looking at antibiotic resistance in bacteria. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
In this film Niki Patel talks about her research looking at the genetics of cancer. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
In this film Roland Schwarz talks about his research using computers to model and understand evolution. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
In this film Gosia Trynka talks about her research looking at the effect of genetic changes on the immune system. This is one of a series of films providing a unique insight into different careers in the field of genomics.
This hands-on activity allows you to create your own paper model of a DNA double helix.
This flash animation shows you how DNA mutations are involved in the development of cancer.
In this activity you can make a bracelet of DNA sequence from organisms including a human, chimpanzee, butterfly, carnivorous plant or flesh-eating bacteria.
This animation shows one of the methods currently being used to sequence DNA at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute.
Through this fun activity you can learn more about the spread of microbes and their potential to infect people.
Step into the shoes of a genetic scientist and carry out a phenotype analysis with the model organism, zebrafish.
This film features personal accounts from scientists from the USA and UK who were involved in the Human Genome Project.
Make your own edible DNA double helix out of sweets!
This animation shows where and how the human genome is stored within our cells.
Is this page helpful?
Great! Anything else you'd like to see?
Sorry! What were you looking for?
Thanks! We really appreciate your feedback.
Can you spare 5-8 minutes to tell us what you think of this website? Open survey