2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
Alexandra L. Joyner mostly deals with Cell biology, Genetics, GLI3, Gene and Sonic hedgehog. Her studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Anatomy. Her Anatomy research integrates issues from Central nervous system and Neurogenins.
Her GLI3 research includes elements of Cancer research and Hedgehog signaling pathway, GLI2. Her biological study deals with issues like Molecular biology, which deal with fields such as Candidate gene, Polydactyly and Greig cephalopolysyndactyly syndrome. She has included themes like Adult stem cell, GSK-3, Stem cell, Repressor and Notochord in her Sonic hedgehog study.
Cell biology, Cerebellum, Neuroscience, Genetics and Sonic hedgehog are her primary areas of study. Her Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as FGF8 and Anatomy. Her research in Anatomy intersects with topics in Ectoderm and Central nervous system.
The concepts of her Cerebellum study are interwoven with issues in Granule cell, Cell type, engrailed and Midbrain. Her Sonic hedgehog study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Medulloblastoma, Cancer research, GLI3, Internal medicine and Stem cell. Her GLI3 research incorporates themes from GLI1 and GLI2.
Alexandra L. Joyner mostly deals with Cerebellum, Cell biology, Progenitor cell, Sonic hedgehog and Neuroscience. Her Cerebellum research incorporates elements of Granule cell, Rhombic lip, Human brain, Regulator and Epigenetics. The Neurogenesis, Hedgehog signaling pathway and Indian hedgehog research she does as part of her general Cell biology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Choroid, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Her research integrates issues of Molecular biology, Age dependent and Regeneration in her study of Progenitor cell. Her studies deal with areas such as Medulloblastoma and Cancer research as well as Sonic hedgehog. In her work, Gene, Locus and Computational biology is strongly intertwined with Cell type, which is a subfield of Neuroscience.
Alexandra L. Joyner focuses on Cell biology, Sonic hedgehog, Cerebellum, Neurogenesis and Progenitor cell. She studies Cell biology, focusing on Hedgehog signaling pathway in particular. Her work on PTCH1, Patched and Smoothened as part of general Hedgehog signaling pathway study is frequently linked to Choroid, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Medulloblastoma, Granule cell, Cell type and Cerebellar cortex in addition to Sonic hedgehog. The Cerebellum study combines topics in areas such as Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Neuron and Conditional gene knockout. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Progenitor cell, Olfactory bulb, Notum, Wnt signaling pathway and Cell is strongly linked to Neural stem cell.
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A gene expression atlas of the central nervous system based on bacterial artificial chromosomes
Shiaoching Gong;Chen Zheng;Martin L. Doughty;Kasia Losos.
Inactivation of the mouse Huntington's disease gene homolog Hdh.
MP Duyao;AB Auerbach;A Ryan;F Persichetti.
In vivo analysis of quiescent adult neural stem cells responding to Sonic hedgehog
Sohyun Ahn;Alexandra L. Joyner;Alexandra L. Joyner.
Mouse Gli1 mutants are viable but have defects in SHH signaling in combination with a Gli2 mutation
H. L. Park;C. Bai;K. A. Platt;Michael Matise.
Gli2, but not Gli1, is required for initial Shh signaling and ectopic activation of the Shh pathway
C. Brian Bai;C. Brian Bai;Wojtek Auerbach;Wojtek Auerbach;Joon S. Lee;Joon S. Lee;Daniel Stephen;Daniel Stephen.
The knockout mouse project
Christopher P. Austin;James F. Battey;Allan Bradley;Maja Bucan.
Nature Genetics (2004)
Sonic hedgehog signaling regulates Gli2 transcriptional activity by suppressing its processing and degradation.
Yong Pan;Chunyang Brian Bai;Chunyang Brian Bai;Alexandra L. Joyner;Baolin Wang.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2006)
Specific and redundant functions of Gli2 and Gli3 zinc finger genes in skeletal patterning and development.
R. Mo;A. M. Freer;D. L. Zinyk;M. A. Crackower.
Engrailed, Wnt and Pax genes regulate midbrain-hindbrain development
Alexandra L. Joyner.
Trends in Genetics (1996)
Mouse embryonic stem cells and reporter constructs to detect developmentally regulated genes.
Achim Gossler;Alexandra L. Joyner;Janet Rossant;William C. Skarnes.
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