His primary scientific interests are in Genome, Genetics, Gene, Genomics and Pseudogene. The concepts of his Genome study are interwoven with issues in Dictyostelium discoideum, Proteome, Microbiology and Dictyostelium. His Microbiology research incorporates elements of Bordetella parapertussis, Host adaptation, Virulence and Bordetella holmesii.
His study in the fields of Genomic organization, Phylogenetic tree and Ribosomal DNA under the domain of Gene overlaps with other disciplines such as Selective sweep. His work on Mycobacterium Tuberculosis Structural Genomics Consortium as part of general Genomics study is frequently linked to Mycobactin, CFP-10 and Lipomannan, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Carol Churcher has researched Pseudogene in several fields, including Gene density, Genome project, Reference genome, Zebrafish and Gene prediction.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Genome, Gene, Microbiology and Whole genome sequencing. His study in Genetics focuses on Genomics, Schizosaccharomyces pombe, Y chromosome, DNA sequencing and Chromosome. His Genomics study incorporates themes from Computational biology, Reference genome, Shotgun sequencing and Yersinia pseudotuberculosis.
His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Plasmid, Virology and Virulence. His work in the fields of Pathogen overlaps with other areas such as Prophage. His Whole genome sequencing study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genome project, Mycobacterium marinum, Outbreak and Comparative genomics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Genome, Gene, Y chromosome and Gene family. His works in Copy-number variation, Genomics, Mobile genetic elements, Gene density and Pseudogene are all subjects of inquiry into Genetics. In most of his Genome studies, his work intersects topics such as Computational biology.
Carol Churcher interconnects Chromosome 19 and X chromosome in the investigation of issues within Y chromosome. His studies deal with areas such as Fosmid, Gene conversion, Chromosome and Intron as well as Gene family. His studies examine the connections between Whole genome sequencing and genetics, as well as such issues in Microbiology, with regards to Dysbiosis, Gut flora and Colitis.
His main research concerns Genome, Genetics, Genomics, Dysbiosis and Biopsy. Genome is a subfield of Gene that he tackles. In the subject of general Genetics, his work in Phylogenetic tree, Gene prediction, Gene density and Pseudogene is often linked to Selective sweep, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Genomics study combines topics in areas such as Copy-number variation, Computational biology, DNA sequencing and 1000 Genomes Project. His Dysbiosis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Inflammation, Colitis and Microbiology. Carol Churcher incorporates Biopsy and Gut flora in his studies.
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Deciphering the biology of Mycobacterium tuberculosis from the complete genome sequence
S. T. Cole;R. Brosch;J. Parkhill;T. Garnier.
The zebrafish reference genome sequence and its relationship to the human genome.
Kerstin Howe;Matthew D. Clark;Carlos F. Torroja;Carlos F. Torroja;James Torrance.
The genome sequence of the food-borne pathogen Campylobacter jejuni reveals hypervariable sequences
J. Parkhill;B. W. Wren;K. Mungall;J. M. Ketley.
Massive gene decay in the leprosy bacillus
S. T. Cole;K. Eiglmeier;J. Parkhill;K. D. James.
The genome sequence of Schizosaccharomyces pombe
V. Wood;R. Gwilliam;M.A. Rajandream;M. Lyne.
The Genome of the African Trypanosome Trypanosoma brucei
Matthew Berriman;Elodie Ghedin;Elodie Ghedin;Christiane Hertz-Fowler;Gaelle Blandin.
The genome of the social amoeba Dictyostelium discoideum
L. Eichinger;J. A. Pachebat;J. A. Pachebat;G. Glöckner;M.-A. Rajandream.
Genome sequence of Yersinia pestis , the causative agent of plague
J. Parkhill;B. W. Wren;N. R. Thomson;R. W. Titball.
Complete genome sequence of a multiple drug resistant Salmonella enterica serovar Typhi CT18
J. Parkhill;G. Dougan;K. D. James;N. R. Thomson.
Analyses of pig genomes provide insight into porcine demography and evolution
Martien A. M. Groenen;Alan L. Archibald;Hirohide Uenishi;Christopher K. Tuggle.
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