- Protocol for generating 32 bp fragments from modified CpG sites in genomic DNA using LpnPI (R0663)
- Removal of Single-Stranded Extension Protocol using Mung Bean Nuclease (M0250)
- Standard Digest Using RE-Mix®
- Double Digest Protocol using Two RE-Mix® Enzymes
- Optimizing Restriction Endonuclease Reactions
- Protocol for Cre Recombinase (M0298)
- Double Digest Protocol with Standard Restriction Enzymes
- Double Digest Protocol using One RE-Mix and One Standard Restriction Enzyme
- Protocol for Glucosylation and digestion of Genomic DNA using AbaSI (#R0665)
- Protocol for Digestion Prior to droplet digital PCR (ddPCR)
- Protocol for Direct Digestion of gDNA during droplet digital PCR (ddPCR)
- Protocol for generating 32 bp fragments from modified CpG sites in genomic DNA using MspJI
- Protocol for generating 32 bp fragments from modified CpG sites in genomic DNA using FspEI
A Modern Day Gene Genie Sir Richard Roberts on Rebase
Restriction Endonucleases: Molecular Cloning and Beyond
Restriction Enzymes at NEB: Over 30 years of Innovation
Type II Restriction Enzymes: What You Need to Know | NEB
Read about Type II restriction enzymes and the distinguishing properties of the four principle subtypes.
Whole genome assembly from next generation sequencing data using restriction and nicking enzymes in optical mapping and proximity-based ligation strategies
High throughput sequencing methods have revolutionized genomic analysis by producing millions of sequence reads from an organism’s DNA at an ever decreasing cost.
- CutSmart™ Brochure
- Molecular Cloning Technical Guide
- Reagents & Tools for Molecular Cloning brochure
- Restriction Endonucleases Technical Guide
- Alphabetized List of Recognition Specificities
- Cleavage Of Supercoiled DNA
- Compatible Cohesive Ends and Generation of New Restriction Sites
- Cross Index of Recognition Sequences
- Dam-Dcm and CpG Methylation
- Enzymes with Multiple Recognition Sequences
- Enzymes with Nonpalindromic Sequences
- Frequencies of Restriction Sites
- Interrupted Palindromes
- Recleavable Blunt Ends
- Recleavable Filled-in 5' Overhangs
- Why Choose Recombinant Enzymes?
- Restriction Enzyme Troubleshooting Guide
- Troubleshooting Guide for Cloning
- Activity at 37°C for Restriction Enzymes with Alternate Incubation Temperatures
- Alteration of Apparent Recognition Specificities Using Methylases
- Cleavage Close to the End of DNA Fragments
- Digestion of Agarose-Embedded DNA: Info for Specific Enzymes
- Double Digests
- Heat Inactivation
- NEBuffer Activity/Performance Chart with Restriction Enzymes
- Optimizing Restriction Endonuclease Reactions
- Reduced Star Activities of HF® Enzymes
- Restriction Endonucleases - Survival in a Reaction
- Restriction Enzyme Diluent Buffer Compatibility
- Restriction Enzyme Tips
- Restriction Enzymes for Droplet Digital PCR (ddPCR)
- Site Preferences
- Star Activity
- Traditional Cloning Quick Guide
- Fu YB, Peterson G. W., Dong Y 2016. Increasing Genome Sampling and Improving SNP Genotyping for Genotyping-by-Sequencing with New Combinations of Restriction Enzymes G3. 6:4, PubMedID: 26818077, DOI:
- Shah, S., Sanchez, J., Stewart, A., et al. 2015. Probing the Run-On Oligomer of Activated SgrAI Bound to DNA PLoS One. 10(4), PubMedID: 25880668, DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0124783.
- Loenen, W.A., Raleigh, E.A. 2014. The other face of restriction: modification-dependent enzymes. Nucleic Acids Res. 42, PubMedID: 23990325, DOI:
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Type II restriction enzymes are most commonly used for molecular biology applications, as they recognize stereotypical sequences and produce a predictable cleavage pattern. Learn more about how Type II REs work.
Type I restriction enzymes are a group of endonucleases that recognize a bipartite sequence, but do not produce a predictable cleavage pattern. Learn more about how Type I REs work.
Type III restriction enzymes are a group of endonucleases that recognize a non-pallindromic sequence, comprising two inversely oriented sites. Learn more about these poorly understood enzymes.
Restriction enzymes are an integral part of the cloning workflow, for generating compatible ends on fragments and vectors. This animation discusses three guidelines for determining which restriction enzymes to use in your cloning experiment.
Let one of NEB's restriction enzyme experts help you improve your technique and avoid common mistakes in digest setup.
Not getting the cleavage you expected? Let an NEB scientist help you troubleshoot your reaction.
Are you finding unexpected bands in your digestion reaction? Here are some tips to help you determine the cause.
Learn what Star Activity is, why it is detrimental to accurate restriction enzyme digestion, and how NEB's HF enzymes are engineered to avoid it.
NEB has engineered HF® enzymes to eliminate star activity. Learn how, and what this means for your digests.
Double digestions can save you time, and this video can offer tips for how to achieve the best results, no matter which of NEB's restriction enzymes you're using.
When cutting close to the end of a DNA molecule, make sure you know how many bases to add to the ends of your PCR primers.
Learn more about what causes this common problem, and how NEB's enzymes are QC'd to avoid DNA smearing.
Isothermal amplification generates many copies of a target sequence in a short period of time, at a constant temperature. Learn more about isothermal amplification.
Optical mapping is a method that allows production of restriction maps of whole chromosomes or genomes. Learn more about optical mapping.