Home > > About Our Site

About Our Site

By: John Rowlinson - Updated: 29 Nov 2010 | comments*Discuss
 
About Our Site

ExploreDNA was formed to offer a unique reference point on understanding dna and its relevance to life.

We have all heard that each of us is 'unique,' but the proof is truly in our DNA. DNA is otherwise known as deoxyribonucleic acid and it is an important and special part of human beings, animals and an enormous range of life forms.

One of the most fascinating aspects of DNA is its ability to transform a diverse range of fields. It can be used in forensics to identify criminals. Alternately, it can teach us about evolution and how species are related. It can even help us to identify genetic diseases as well as diagnose and treat many health conditions.

If you are searching for information on DNA, then this website may be the single best resource available for your quest. While there is a great deal of information on DNA that you can find on the Internet, much of it is outdated, inaccurate and scattered - meaning you can't access all you want to know about DNA from one easy resource.

With DNA being a complex topic as well, we wanted to create a website that explains the science of DNA in comfortable, understandable terms that the layperson can understand. Hopefully, the site will spark discussion on the subject of DNA and can allow you to access the learning aspects of DNA that are relevant to your everyday life.

Our concern was that there was no single UK resource for interesting features and practical advice on this subject.

Our features and articles are written by experts - who have experience, or a particular interest in this area.

Our Background

ExploreDNA was founded by John Rowlinson, the founder of PtS.

John, through PtS, is involved in a number of ventures including software and property companies. A percentage of revenue from these activities goes towards funding ExploreDNA and a number of similar sites.

Our focus is simply on having experts create the highest quality information possible that is widely read.

Related Articles in the 'Site Information' Category...
Topics
Latest Comments
  • Brie
    Re: Where Can I Get Genetic Testing?
    My dad passed away and I need his DNA. He died in 2012 and I do have a false tooth of his. Can I get his DNA from this tooth?…
    15 January 2017
  • Doge
    Re: An Overview of DNA Functions
    Much smart very wow Very Helpful Good Grades
    10 January 2017
  • Avi
    Re: The Importance of DNA
    If mother and father are disable Can any affect on children.
    2 January 2017
  • BBKTHTSFINAL
    Re: Basics of DNA Forensics Techniques
    What scientific knowledge would a forensic detective or scientist need?
    15 December 2016
  • Ally
    Re: STR Analysis - Short Tandem Repeat
    Hi if 14str genetics tested father n son share the same..is he da biological father..
    11 December 2016
  • Daughter in law
    Re: Where Can I Get Genetic Testing?
    My SIL wanted to have DNA tests for genealogy done on her deceased father. We had buccal swabs ,hair and nail collected.…
    8 December 2016
  • Burito
    Re: An Overview of DNA Functions
    Which three scientists directly contributed evidence for the discovery of the role of DNA? What instruments were necessary…
    2 December 2016
  • Dora
    Re: DNA Test after Death
    My question is if I have hair from my child and he has passed the father denied him, can I have a test done.
    26 November 2016
  • junior
    Re: The Importance of DNA
    I 've real benefited from this article... i enjoy reading then encountered same in my bachelor degree exam. I scored everything. thanks!
    31 October 2016
  • Suezy
    Re: DNA Test after Death
    My mother died in 2015 and was cremated. Her remains stayed with the funeral directors , recently after sorting where her final resting place…
    24 October 2016
Further Reading...
Our Most Popular...
Add to my Yahoo!
Add to Google
Stumble this
Add to Twitter
Add To Facebook
RSS feed
You should seek independent professional advice before acting upon any information on the ExploreDNA website. Please read our Disclaimer.