Neural crest, Anatomy, Crest, Hindbrain and Face and neck development of the embryo are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Neural crest brings together such families of science as Neural tube, Rhombomere, Neuroscience and Vertebrate. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Rhombomere, Bone morphogenetic protein is strongly linked to Programmed cell death.
His research brings together the fields of Ectoderm and Anatomy. His Ectoderm research integrates issues from Endoderm, Sensory system, Hox gene and Mesoderm. His research on Hindbrain concerns the broader Cell biology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Anatomy, Neural crest, Cell biology, Neuroscience and Vertebrate. His Anatomy study which covers Endoderm that intersects with Pharyngeal pouch. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rhombomere and Hindbrain.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Internal medicine, Retinoic acid, Bone morphogenetic protein and Endocrinology in addition to Cell biology. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zebrafish, Cellular differentiation and Embryonic ectoderm. His research investigates the connection with Vertebrate and areas like Evolutionary biology which intersect with concerns in Phylogenetics, Gene, Genetics, Biological evolution and Hox gene.
Anthony Graham mainly focuses on Anatomy, Neuroscience, Nanotechnology, Vertebrate and Pharyngeal pouch. His Anatomy research includes elements of Embryonic stem cell and Ectoderm. The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Neural tube, Zebrafish, Cellular differentiation and Neural crest.
The concepts of his Neural crest study are interwoven with issues in Central nervous system, Sensory system and Embryogenesis. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Vertebrate, concentrating on Evolutionary biology and frequently concerns with Biological evolution, Homeobox, Gene cluster and Genomics. His studies deal with areas such as Endoderm and Pharynx as well as Pharyngeal pouch.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Anatomy, Vertebrate, Evolutionary biology, Pharyngeal pouch and Endoderm. In Anatomy, Anthony Graham works on issues like Ectoderm, which are connected to Biological evolution. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Homeobox, Genome, Gene expression, Gene family and Genetics.
His Gene, Gene cluster, Genomics and Comparative genomics study in the realm of Genetics connects with subjects such as Segmentation. His research investigates the connection between Pharynx and topics such as Pharyngeal slit that intersect with problems in Neural crest. In his study, Endocrinology and Internal medicine is inextricably linked to Neuroblast, which falls within the broad field of Neural crest.
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The murine and Drosophila homeobox gene complexes have common features of organization and expression
Anthony Graham;Nancy Papalopulu;Robb Krumlauf.
Segmental origin and migration of neural crest cells in the hindbrain region of the chick embryo.
Andrew Lumsden;Nicola Sprawson;Anthony Graham.
The signalling molecule BMP4 mediates apoptosis in the rhombencephalic neural crest
Anthony Graham;Philippa Francis-West;Paul Brickell;Andrew Lumsden.
Even-numbered rhombomeres control the apoptotic elimination of neural crest cells from odd-numbered rhombomeres in the chick hindbrain
A. Graham;I. Heyman;A. Lumsden.
Evidence for collapsin-1 functioning in the control of neural crest migration in both trunk and hindbrain regions
Britta J. Eickholt;Sarah L. Mackenzie;Anthony Graham;Frank S. Walsh.
Pharyngeal arch patterning in the absence of neural crest
Emma Veitch;Jo Begbie;Thomas F. Schilling;Moya M. Smith.
Current Biology (1999)
Induction of the epibranchial placodes.
J. Begbie;J.-F. Brunet;J. L. R. Rubenstein;A. Graham.
Neural crest apoptosis and the establishment of craniofacial pattern: an honorable death.
Anthony Graham;Georgy Koentges;Andrew Lumsden.
Molecular and Cellular Neuroscience (1996)
Patterning the pharyngeal arches.
Anthony Graham;Alexa Smith.
Characterization of a murine homeo box gene, Hox-2.6, related to the Drosophila Deformed gene.
A. Graham;N. Papalopulu;J. Lorimer;J. H. Mcvey.
Genes & Development (1988)
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