His primary areas of study are Venom, Zoology, Snake venom, Anatomy and Evolution of snake venom. The concepts of his Venom study are interwoven with issues in Evolutionary biology and Phylogenetics. His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Naja, Antivenom, Venom Protein and Phylogenetic tree.
He works mostly in the field of Snake venom, limiting it down to topics relating to Toxin and, in certain cases, Disintegrin, Acetylcholine receptor and Postsynaptic potential. The various areas that Bryan G. Fry examines in his Anatomy study include Exudate and Viperidae. His studies deal with areas such as Proteome and Toxicofera as well as Evolution of snake venom.
Bryan G. Fry spends much of his time researching Venom, Zoology, Antivenom, Snake venom and Elapidae. The Venom study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Pharmacology and Anatomy. Bryan G. Fry interconnects Toxin and Ophidia in the investigation of issues within Anatomy.
His Zoology research focuses on Viperidae and how it connects with Viper Venoms. His Antivenom research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Toxicology and Myotoxin. His research in Snake venom is mostly concerned with Evolution of snake venom.
His primary areas of investigation include Venom, Zoology, Antivenom, Envenomation and Snake venom. His primary area of study in Venom is in the field of Elapidae. His Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Bitis, Amphibian, Elapid Venoms and Viperidae.
His work on Pseudonaja and Pseudechis is typically connected to Neutralization and Factor X as part of general Antivenom study, connecting several disciplines of science. His studies in Envenomation integrate themes in fields like Ontogeny, Trimeresurus albolabris, Spider Venoms and Bothrops. His Snake venom research integrates issues from Pseudonaja textilis, Clotting time, CATS and Physiology.
Bryan G. Fry focuses on Venom, Zoology, Antivenom, Envenomation and Pseudonaja. His study in Venom is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Evolutionary biology, Lizard and Acetylcholine receptor, Nicotinic agonist, Nicotinic acetylcholine receptor. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates elements of Shrew and Genome, Molecular evolution.
His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Proteases, Predation, Elapidae, Elapid Venoms and Viperidae. His Elapid Venoms study results in a more complete grasp of Snake venom. His Antivenom research includes elements of Bitis, Snake bites, AEBSF, Trimeresurus and Pharmacology.
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The Toxicogenomic Multiverse: Convergent Recruitment of Proteins Into Animal Venoms
Bryan G Fry;Kim Roelants;Donald E. Champagne;Holger Scheib.
Annual Review of Genomics and Human Genetics (2009)
Early evolution of the venom system in lizards and snakes
Complex cocktails: the evolutionary novelty of venoms.
Nicholas R. Casewell;Nicholas R. Casewell;Wolfgang Wüster;Freek J. Vonk;Robert A. Harrison.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
From genome to “venome”: Molecular origin and evolution of the snake venom proteome inferred from phylogenetic analysis of toxin sequences and related body proteins
Bryan G. Fry.
Genome Research (2005)
Molecular Evolution and Phylogeny of Elapid Snake Venom Three-Finger Toxins
Bryan Grieg Fry;W. Wüster;R. M. Kini;V. Brusic.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (2003)
Evolution of an Arsenal Structural and Functional Diversification of the Venom System in the Advanced Snakes (Caenophidia)
Bryan G. Fry;Holger Scheib;Louise van der Weerd;Bruce Young.
Molecular & Cellular Proteomics (2008)
Assembling an Arsenal: Origin and Evolution of the Snake Venom Proteome Inferred from Phylogenetic Analysis of Toxin Sequences
B. G. Fry;W. Wüster.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2004)
Evolution of separate predation- and defence-evoked venoms in carnivorous cone snails
Sébastien Dutertre;Sébastien Dutertre;Ai-Hua Jin;Irina Vetter;Brett Hamilton.
Nature Communications (2014)
Denmotoxin, a three-finger toxin from the colubrid snake Boiga dendrophila (Mangrove Catsnake) with bird-specific activity.
Joanna Pawlak;Stephen P. Mackessy;Bryan G. Fry;Madhav Bhatia.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Evolutionary origin and development of snake fangs.
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