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Select ALL that apply to eukaryotic transcription.
The RNA may remain in the nucleus or exit to the cytoplasm through the nuclear pore complex.
The RNA may be further processed, including polyadenylation, capping, and splicing.
The RNA sugar-phosphate backbone forms with assistance from DNA polymerase.
Hydrogen bonds between the new RNA strand and the DNA strand break, freeing the newly synthesized RNA strand.
One or more sigma factor proteins bind to the DNA polymerase holoenzyme, allowing it to bind to promoter DNA.
Messenger RNA may be immediately translated into protein, even while it is still being transcribed from the DNA.