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What does VNA stand for?

VNA stands for Viral Nucleic Acid

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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We have 79 other meanings of VNA in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Concept of nature and quantity or value of supplies or services: This contract is for the description of a solution ~ l ~ purchase or rental, installation and qualification ~, staff training, maintenance and phone support ~ complete analytical systems and reagents necessary for the detection of viral nucleic acids ~ under the QBD on the technical support DOM.
Viral nucleic acids of seasonal influenza A had been demonstrated in stool in several studies (4-6), but of course, identification of viral nucleic acids remains an imperfect correlate to the presence of infectious virus.
Background 0 Structure and Composition 0 Classification 0 Origin of AIDS 0 Animal Lentivirus Systems 0 Virus Receptos 0 HIV Infections in Humans - Pathogenesis & Pathology: Overview of HIV Infection Course 0 CD4T Lymphocytes and Memory Cells 0 Monocytes and Macrophages 0 Lymphoid Organs 0 Neural Cells 0 Viral Coinfections - Clinical Findings 0 Plasma Viral Load 0 Pediatric AIDS - Neurologic Disease - Opportunistic Infections - Cancer 0 Immunity - Virus Isolation - Serology - Detection of Viral Nucleic Acid and Antigens 0 Infectivity 0 Epidemiology - Worldwide Spread of AIDS - United States - Routes of Transmission b.
The use of CFU calibrators facilitates comparison of different methods' sensitivities because the standardization of bacterial nucleic acid amplification techniques, common for viral nucleic acid amplification techniques, is required to detect bacterial contamination of blood products, as Montag (22) and Saldanha (32) have previously proposed.
Some of the targets that might be important include structural elements (such as the highly conserved zinc finger motif of the HIV nucleocapsid or the viral enzymes integrase and RNase H), regulatory and accessory proteins, processes (such as transcription, nuclear import and export of viral nucleic acid, and macromolecular interactions), and host targets (adhesion molecules, transcription factors, apoptosis, and signaling pathways).
Both kits identify viral nucleic acids isolated and purified from nasopharyngeal swabs and nasopharyngeal washes from patients with signs and symptoms of respiratory infection.