2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2014 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2000 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Kinetochore, Spindle checkpoint, Spindle apparatus and Cell cycle checkpoint. Andrew W. Murray works in the field of Cell biology, focusing on Mitosis in particular. His Mitosis research includes themes of Cell cycle, Meiosis and Plasmid.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Mitotic spindle assembly checkpoint and Spindle pole body in addition to Spindle checkpoint. Andrew W. Murray works mostly in the field of Maturation promoting factor, limiting it down to topics relating to Cyclin A and, in certain cases, Cyclin D, APC/C activator protein CDH1, Biochemical switches in the cell cycle and Cdc20 Proteins, as a part of the same area of interest. The Anaphase-promoting complex study combines topics in areas such as Mitotic exit and Aurora B kinase.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Genetics, Mitosis, Spindle checkpoint and Kinetochore. The various areas that Andrew W. Murray examines in his Cell biology study include Cell cycle checkpoint, Mad2, G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, Anaphase and Cell cycle. His Mitosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Meiosis, Microtubule, Mitotic exit, Interphase and Condensin.
His Spindle checkpoint study combines topics in areas such as Mitotic spindle assembly checkpoint, Anaphase-promoting complex and Mitotic checkpoint complex. His Kinetochore study also includes
Andrew W. Murray mainly investigates Genetics, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Gene, Yeast and DNA replication. He has included themes like Somatic cell, Lineage, Cell division, Multicellular organism and Cell cycle in his Saccharomyces cerevisiae study. Andrew W. Murray usually deals with Cell cycle and limits it to topics linked to Cohesin and Mitosis and Mitotic cell cycle.
The Gene study which covers Evolutionary biology that intersects with Genetic diversity, Natural selection, Clade and Homology. His research in DNA replication intersects with topics in Chromosome, Establishment of sister chromatid cohesion and Cell biology. His research integrates issues of Biophysics and Sex pheromone in his study of Cell biology.
Andrew W. Murray mainly focuses on Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Gene, Genetics, Yeast and Cell biology. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae research incorporates themes from Cell division, Enzyme, Cytoskeleton, Actin and Cell polarity. Andrew W. Murray interconnects Cell cycle, Budding and DNA replication initiation in the investigation of issues within Cell division.
His work on Mutation, Phenotype, Human genome and Point mutation is typically connected to Stationary phase as part of general Genetics study, connecting several disciplines of science. The various areas that Andrew W. Murray examines in his Yeast study include Genetic diversity, Natural selection, Competition and Extinction. Andrew W. Murray has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Budding yeast, Natural variation and Metabolism.
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From molecular to modular cell biology.
Leland H. Hartwell;John J. Hopfield;Stanislas Leibler;Andrew W. Murray.
Cyclin is degraded by the ubiquitin pathway
Michael Glotzer;Andrew W. Murray;Marc W. Kirschner.
Feedback control of mitosis in budding yeast.
Rong Li;Andrew W. Murray.
Cyclin synthesis drives the early embryonic cell cycle.
Andrew W. Murray;Marc W. Kirschner.
Coding-sequence determinants of gene expression in Escherichia coli.
Grzegorz Kudla;Andrew W. Murray;David Tollervey;Joshua B. Plotkin.
Recycling the Cell Cycle: Cyclins Revisited
Andrew W Murray.
The role of cyclin synthesis and degradation in the control of maturation promoting factor activity
Andrew W. Murray;Mark J. Solomon;Marc W. Kirschner.
Cell cycle extracts.
Andrew W. Murray.
Methods in Cell Biology (1991)
The Cell Cycle: An Introduction
Andrew Wood Murray;Tim Hunt.
Creative blocks: cell-cycle checkpoints and feedback controls
Andrew W. Murray.
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