Ce diaporama a bien été signalé.
Nous utilisons votre profil LinkedIn et vos données d’activité pour vous proposer des publicités personnalisées et pertinentes. Vous pouvez changer vos préférences de publicités à tout moment.
DNA Computing   By Thierry Metais  Email: metais@enst.fr
Introduction to DNA:   The life’s molecule:
Introduction:   What is DNA computing ?     Around 1950 first idea (precursor Feynman)     First important experiment 1...
A bit of biology   The DNA is a double stranded molecule.   Each strand is based on 4 bases:       Adenine (A)       T...
DNA manipulations:   If we want to use DNA as an information bulk, we    must be able to manipulate it .   However we ar...
And what now ?   Situation:     Molecular level.     Lots of “agents”. (strands)     Tools provided by nature. (enzyme...
Coding the information: 1994: THE Adleman’s experiment. Given a directed graph can we find an hamiltonian  path (more co...
Adleman experiment:   Each node is coded randomly with 20 bases.   Let Si be a code, h be the complementarity mapping.  ...
Example:                                         0                                                     1                  ...
New generation of computers?   In the second part of [1], it is proven through    language theory that DNA computing    “...
Stickers model:   Memory complex = Strand of DNA (single or    semi-double).   Stickers are segments of DNA, that are   ...
To visualize: 0   0   0   1   0   1   0     0    1   0                                               Memory complex:      ...
About a stickers machine?   Simple operations: merge, select, detect, clean.    Tubes are considered (cylinders with tw...
Why don’t we see DNA computers              everywhere?   DNA computing has wonderful possibilities:     Reducing the ti...
Some hurdles: Operations done manually in the  lab. Natural tools are what they are…  Formation of a library (statistic...
Conclusion:   The paradigm of DNA computing has lead to a    very important theoretical research.   However DNA computer...
Bibliography:   DNA Computing, New Computing    Paradigms. Gheorghe Paun,Grzegorz Rozenberg,    Arto Salomaa DIMACS: DNA...
Links:   http://www.cs.wayne.edu/~kjz/KPZ/NaturalComp   http://dna2z.com/dnacpu/dna.html   http://www.intermonde.net/ad...
Prochain SlideShare
Chargement dans…5
×

Dna computing

4 272 vues

Publié le

Publié dans : Technologie, Formation
  • Identifiez-vous pour voir les commentaires

Dna computing

  1. 1. DNA Computing By Thierry Metais Email: metais@enst.fr
  2. 2. Introduction to DNA: The life’s molecule:
  3. 3. Introduction: What is DNA computing ?  Around 1950 first idea (precursor Feynman)  First important experiment 1994: Leonard Adleman Molecular level (just greater than 10-9 meter) Massive parallelism.  In a liter of water, with only 5 grams of DNA we get around 1021 bases !  Each DNA strand represents a processor !
  4. 4. A bit of biology The DNA is a double stranded molecule. Each strand is based on 4 bases:  Adenine (A)  Thymine (T)  Cytosine (C)  Guanine (G) Those bases are linked through a sugar (desoxyribose) IMPORTANT:  The linkage between bases has a direction.  There are complementarities between bases (Watson-Crick). (A) (T) (C)(G)
  5. 5. DNA manipulations: If we want to use DNA as an information bulk, we must be able to manipulate it . However we are talking of handling molecules… ENZYMES = Natural CATALYSERS. So instead of using physical processes, we would have to use natural ones, more effective:  for lengthening: polymerases…  for cutting: nucleases (exo/endo-nucleases)…  for linking: ligases… Serialization: 1985: Kary Mullis  PCR Thank this reaction we get millions of identical strands, and we are allowed to think of massive parallel computing.
  6. 6. And what now ? Situation:  Molecular level.  Lots of “agents”. (strands)  Tools provided by nature. (enzymes) How can we use all this? If there is a utility …
  7. 7. Coding the information: 1994: THE Adleman’s experiment. Given a directed graph can we find an hamiltonian path (more complex than the TSP). In this experiment there are 2 keywords: massive parallelism (all possibilities are generated) complementarity (to encode the information) This experiment proved that DNA computing wasn’t just a theoretical study but could be applied to real problems like cryptanalysis (breaking DES ).
  8. 8. Adleman experiment: Each node is coded randomly with 20 bases. Let Si be a code, h be the complementarity mapping. h(ATCG) = TAGC. Each Si is decomposed into 2 sub strands of length 10: Si = Si’ Si’’ Edge(i,j) will be encode as h(Si’’Sj’)( preserve edge orientation). Code:  Input(N) //All vertices and edges are mixed, Nature is working  NB(N,S0) //S0 was chosen as input vertice.  NE(N,S4) //S4 was chosen as output vertice.  NE(N,<=140) // due to the size of the coding.  For i=1 to 5 do N+N(N, Si) //Testing if hamiltonian path  Detect(N) //conclusion …
  9. 9. Example: 0 1 6 5 2 3 4 S0 S2 S5 S3 S1 S4 S6 E0-2 E2-5 E5-3 E3-1 E1-4 E4-6
  10. 10. New generation of computers? In the second part of [1], it is proven through language theory that DNA computing “guarantees universal computations”. Many architectures have been invented for DNA computations. The Adleman experiment is not the single application case of DNA computing…
  11. 11. Stickers model: Memory complex = Strand of DNA (single or semi-double). Stickers are segments of DNA, that are composed of a certain number of DNA bases. To use correctly the stickers model, each sticker must be able to anneal only at a specific place in the memory complex.
  12. 12. To visualize: 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 Memory complex: Semi-double Soup of stickers: =A G C A T G A T Zoom
  13. 13. About a stickers machine? Simple operations: merge, select, detect, clean.  Tubes are considered (cylinders with two entries) However for a mere computation (DES):  Great number of tubes is needed (1000).  Huge amount of DNA needed as well. Practically no such machine has been created….  Too much engineering issues.
  14. 14. Why don’t we see DNA computers everywhere? DNA computing has wonderful possibilities:  Reducing the time of computations* (parallelism)  Dynamic programming ! However one important issue is to find “the killer application”. Great hurdles to overcome…
  15. 15. Some hurdles: Operations done manually in the lab. Natural tools are what they are… Formation of a library (statistic way) Operations problems
  16. 16. Conclusion: The paradigm of DNA computing has lead to a very important theoretical research. However DNA computers won’t flourish soon in our daily environment due to the technologic issues. Adleman renouncement toward electronic computing. Is all this work lost ? NO !  “Wet computing”
  17. 17. Bibliography: DNA Computing, New Computing Paradigms. Gheorghe Paun,Grzegorz Rozenberg, Arto Salomaa DIMACS: DNA based computers Reducing Errors in DNA Computing by Appropriate Word Design. wdesign.pdf
  18. 18. Links: http://www.cs.wayne.edu/~kjz/KPZ/NaturalComp http://dna2z.com/dnacpu/dna.html http://www.intermonde.net/adn/liens.html

×