Her primary areas of investigation include Zebrafish, Genetics, Hindbrain, Hox gene and Cell biology. She is studying Morpholino, which is a component of Zebrafish. She works mostly in the field of Hindbrain, limiting it down to topics relating to Rhombomere and, in certain cases, Cell sorting, Transcription and Rhombomere boundary formation.
Her Hox gene study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Morphogen and Retinoic acid. Her work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Cellular differentiation and Homeotic gene. Her studies deal with areas such as Homeobox and DNA-binding protein as well as Phenotype.
Her main research concerns Zebrafish, Cell biology, Genetics, Hindbrain and Neuroscience. The various areas that Cecilia B. Moens examines in her Zebrafish study include Hox gene, Phenotype, Neural tube, Mutant and Anatomy. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Morphogenesis, Cellular differentiation and Transcription factor.
Her Hindbrain research incorporates themes from Cerebellum, Rhombomere, Neuroepithelial cell, GBX2 and Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor. Her Rhombomere research includes themes of Transcription, Cell sorting and Rhombomere boundary formation. In the subject of general Neuroscience, her work in Neuron and Neurogenesis is often linked to Molecular asymmetry and Electrical Synapses, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Her primary areas of study are Zebrafish, Cell biology, Neuroscience, Cell and Rhombic lip. Her research integrates issues of Dystrophy, Gene knockdown and Bioinformatics in her study of Zebrafish. Her research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Cell migration, Mutant, Retinitis pigmentosa and Live cell imaging.
Her work deals with themes such as Neural tube, Gastrulation and Wnt signaling pathway, which intersect with Cell. Her Gastrulation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phenotype, SCRIB, Cell polarity and Mutation. Rhombic lip is a subfield of Hindbrain that Cecilia B. Moens explores.
Cecilia B. Moens mainly investigates Cell biology, Cell migration, Cell, Zebrafish and Gene knockdown. Her Cell biology study frequently links to other fields, such as Melanoma. Her Cell migration research includes elements of Cytoplasm and Live cell imaging.
Morpholino and Morphant are the primary areas of interest in her Gene knockdown study.
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A Role for Piwi and piRNAs in Germ Cell Maintenance and Transposon Silencing in Zebrafish
Saskia Houwing;Leonie M. Kamminga;Eugene Berezikov;Daniela Cronembold.
Hox cofactors in vertebrate development.
Cecilia B. Moens;Licia Selleri.
Developmental Biology (2006)
The lta4h Locus Modulates Susceptibility to Mycobacterial Infection in Zebrafish and Humans
David M. Tobin;Jay C. Vary;John P. Ray;Gregory S. Walsh.
A G Protein-Coupled Receptor is Essential for Schwann Cells to Initiate Myelination
Kelly R. Monk;Stephen G. Naylor;Thomas D. Glenn;Sara Mercurio.
Zebrafish hox genes: expression in the hindbrain region of wild-type and mutants of the segmentation gene, valentino
Victoria E. Prince;Cecilia B. Moens;Charles B. Kimmel;Robert K. Ho.
valentino: a zebrafish gene required for normal hindbrain segmentation.
Cecilia B. Moens;Yi-Lin Yan;Bruce Appel;Allan G. Force.
Guidelines for morpholino use in zebrafish
Didier Y. R. Stainier;Erez Raz;Nathan D. Lawson;Stephen C. Ekker.
PLOS Genetics (2017)
Rapid reverse genetic screening using CRISPR in zebrafish
Arish N Shah;Crystal F Davey;Alex C Whitebirch;Adam C Miller.
Nature Methods (2015)
Equivalence in the genetic control of hindbrain segmentation in fish and mouse
C.B. Moens;S.P. Cordes;M.W. Giorgianni;G.S. Barsh.
Cyp26 enzymes generate the retinoic acid response pattern necessary for hindbrain development
Rafael E. Hernandez;Aaron P. Putzke;Jonathan P. Myers;Lilyana Margaretha.
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