2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Alan M. Weiner mostly deals with Genetics, Small nuclear RNA, RNA, Prp24 and Base pair. His work on RNA splicing, Intron and DNA replication as part of general Genetics research is frequently linked to Primase, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Small nuclear RNA study is concerned with Biochemistry in general.
His work in RNA tackles topics such as Pseudogene which are related to areas like Human genome. His research investigates the link between Prp24 and topics such as snRNP that cross with problems in Integrator complex, Enhancer, Promoter, RNA polymerase II and Transcription preinitiation complex. His research in RNA editing tackles topics such as Ribozyme which are related to areas like Transfer RNA.
Alan M. Weiner mainly focuses on Genetics, RNA, Small nuclear RNA, Molecular biology and Gene. His work often combines Genetics and Repeat unit studies. His RNA research includes themes of Computational biology, DNA and Intron.
His Small nuclear RNA research integrates issues from snRNP, RNA splicing, Prp24 and Base pair. The Molecular biology study which covers Oligonucleotide that intersects with Cell biology. His RNA editing study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Non-coding RNA and RNA-dependent RNA polymerase.
His main research concerns RNA, Genetics, Transfer RNA, Genome and DNA. His RNA study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology and Transcription. He mostly deals with Small nuclear RNA in his studies of Transcription.
His work in the fields of Genetics, such as Molecular evolution, Aminoacyl tRNA synthetase and myr, intersects with other areas such as Biosynthetic enzyme and Domain. His biological study deals with issues like Protein biosynthesis, which deal with fields such as Amino acid, Tyrosine and Apoptosis. When carried out as part of a general Genome research project, his work on Human genome is frequently linked to work in Retroposon, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His primary areas of investigation include RNA, Transcription, Genetics, Small RNA and DNA repair. His work on RNA polymerase II expands to the thematically related RNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including snRNP, General transcription factor, Small nuclear RNA, Prp24 and Coilin.
The concepts of his Small RNA study are interwoven with issues in Elongation factor and Molecular biology. His studies deal with areas such as Plasmid, DNA, Genome and Protein biosynthesis as well as Primer binding site. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Transfer RNA and Protein biosynthesis.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A compensatory base change in U1 snRNA suppresses a 5' splice site mutation
Yuan Zhuang;Alan M. Weiner.
tRNA-like structures tag the 3' ends of genomic RNA molecules for replication: implications for the origin of protein synthesis.
Alan M. Weiner;Nancy Maizels.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
A compensatory base change in human U2 snRNA can suppress a branch site mutation.
Yuan Zhuang;Alan M. Weiner.
Genes & Development (1989)
Direct repeats flank three small nuclear RNA pseudogenes in the human genome
Scott W. Van Arsdell;Richard A. Denison;Laurel B. Bernstein;Alan M. Weiner.
Formation of the 3′ end of U1 snRNA requires compatible snRNA promoter elements
Nouria Hernandez;Alan M. Weiner.
Phylogeny from function: evidence from the molecular fossil record that tRNA originated in replication, not translation
Nancy Maizels;Alan M. Weiner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
Multienzyme systems of DNA replication
Randy Schekman;Alan Weiner;Arthur Kornberg.
An abundant cytoplasmic 7S RNA is complementary to the dominant interspersed middle repetitive DNA sequence family in the human genome
Alan M. Weiner.
CCA-adding enzymes and poly(A) polymerases are all members of the same nucleotidyltransferase superfamily: characterization of the CCA-adding enzyme from the archaeal hyperthermophile Sulfolobus shibatae.
Dongxian Yue;Nancy Maizels;Alan M. Weiner.
Upstream sequences modulate the internal promoter of the human 7SL RNA gene
Elisabetta Ullu;Alan M. Weiner.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: