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From page 223...
... Some specific examples are specialized and/or genetically defined cells, including normal and diseased human cells; monoclonal cell lines; hybridoma cell lines; microbial cells and products; viruses and viral products; recombinant nucleic acid molecules; DNA probes; nucleic acid and protein sequences; and transgenic mice. The Public Health Service (PHS)
From page 224...
... In order to facilitate the availability of unique or novel biological materials and resources developed with PHS funds, investigators may distribute the materials through their own laboratory or institution or submit them, if appropriate, to entities such as the American Type Culture Collection or similar repositories. In the case of unique biological information such as DNA sequences or crystallographic coordinates, investigators are expected to submit them to the appropriate data banks because they otherwise are not truly accessible to the scientific community.
From page 225...
... Investigators may make their materials available to others with appropriate restrictions and licensing terms as they and their institutions deem necessary. Institutions are reminded that some of these products may be inventions subject to the various laws and regulations applicable to patents and need to be reported.
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