Cell biology, Regulation of gene expression, Genetics, Molecular biology and Histone acetyltransferase are her primary areas of study. Her Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ubiquitin ligase and Cellular differentiation. Her studies deal with areas such as Histone and Acetylation as well as Regulation of gene expression.
Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Molecular biology and Transcriptionally active chromatin in her work. Anne K. Voss has researched Histone acetyltransferase in several fields, including Cerebral cortex, Neurogenesis and Central nervous system. Her Kinase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Platelet, Cell adhesion and Phosphorylation.
Anne K. Voss focuses on Cell biology, Molecular biology, Histone acetyltransferase, Stem cell and Regulation of gene expression. In the field of Cell biology, her study on Signal transduction overlaps with subjects such as Population. Her work focuses on many connections between Molecular biology and other disciplines, such as Embryonic stem cell, that overlap with her field of interest in Embryogenesis.
She interconnects Cancer research and Cellular differentiation, Adult stem cell in the investigation of issues within Stem cell. Her Regulation of gene expression research includes themes of Acetylation, Retinoic acid and Homeotic gene. Her Chromatin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Histone, Epigenetics and Repressor.
Anne K. Voss spends much of her time researching Cell biology, Chromatin, Stem cell, Histone and Epigenetics. Her Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell growth, Apoptosis, BCL2L11, Programmed cell death and Gene. Her biological study deals with issues like Homeobox, which deal with fields such as MYST3.
Her research brings together the fields of Cancer research and Stem cell. Her study brings together the fields of Acetylation and Histone. Her work deals with themes such as Acetyltransferase, Regulation of gene expression and Cellular differentiation, which intersect with Epigenetics.
Her main research concerns Cell biology, Programmed cell death, Chromatin, Necroptosis and Epigenetics. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Apoptosis, Bcl-2 Homologous Antagonist-Killer Protein, Intrinsic apoptosis, BCL2L11 and X-inactivation. Her RIPK1, Caspase 3 and Bcl-2-associated X protein study, which is part of a larger body of work in Programmed cell death, is frequently linked to Periodic fever syndrome, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The concepts of her Chromatin study are interwoven with issues in Histone and Acetylation. Her Necroptosis research incorporates elements of Autophagy, Pyroptosis, Inflammation, Kinase activity and Caspase 8. The study incorporates disciplines such as Acetyltransferase, Cancer research and Stem cell in addition to Histone acetyltransferase.
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Purification of a pluripotent neural stem cell from the adult mouse brain
Rodney L. Rietze;Helen Valcanis;Gordon F. Brooker;Tim Thomas.
Initiation in vitro of growth of bovine primordial follicles.
S A Wandji;V Srsen;A K Voss;J J Eppig.
Biology of Reproduction (1996)
The class II PI 3-kinase, PI3KC2α, links platelet internal membrane structure to shear-dependent adhesive function
Jessica Kate Mountford;Claire Petitjean;Harun Wijanarko Kusuma Putra;Jonathan Alexander McCafferty.
Nature Communications (2015)
Mice lacking HSP90beta fail to develop a placental labyrinth.
Anne K. Voss;Tim Thomas;Peter Gruss.
The transcription factor Erg is essential for definitive hematopoiesis and the function of adult hematopoietic stem cells.
Stephen J Loughran;Elizabeth A Kruse;Elizabeth A Kruse;Douglas F Hacking;Douglas F Hacking;Carolyn A de Graaf;Carolyn A de Graaf.
Nature Immunology (2008)
IAPs limit activation of RIP kinases by TNF receptor 1 during development
Maryline Moulin;Holly Anderton;Holly Anderton;Anne K Voss;Anne K Voss;Tim Thomas;Tim Thomas.
The EMBO Journal (2012)
TNFR1-dependent cell death drives inflammation in Sharpin-deficient mice
James A Rickard;Holly Anderton;Nima Etemadi;Ueli Nachbur.
Mof (MYST1 or KAT8) Is Essential for Progression of Embryonic Development Past the Blastocyst Stage and Required for Normal Chromatin Architecture
Tim Thomas;Mathew P. Dixon;Andrew J. Kueh;Andrew J. Kueh;Anne K. Voss;Anne K. Voss.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2008)
Whole-Exome-Sequencing Identifies Mutations in Histone Acetyltransferase Gene KAT6B in Individuals with the Say-Barber-Biesecker Variant of Ohdo Syndrome
Jill Clayton-Smith;James O'Sullivan;Sarah Daly;Sanjeev Bhaskar.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2011)
Monocytic leukemia zinc finger protein is essential for the development of long-term reconstituting hematopoietic stem cells
Tim Thomas;Lynn M. Corcoran;Raffi Gugasyan;Mathew P. Dixon.
Genes & Development (2006)
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