His main research concerns Genetics, Genetic variation, Allele, Haplotype and Gene. As part of his studies on Genetics, Charles F. Sing often connects relevant subjects like Blood pressure. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nucleotide diversity, Population size, Confounding and Candidate gene.
Charles F. Sing works mostly in the field of Allele, limiting it down to topics relating to Apolipoprotein E and, in certain cases, Cholesterol and Genetic variability. His Haplotype research focuses on Genetic association and how it relates to Genetic heterogeneity, Phylogenetic tree and Clade. His Gene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Disease risk and Burden of disease.
Charles F. Sing mainly focuses on Genetics, Internal medicine, Genetic variation, Endocrinology and Genotype. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Apolipoprotein E and Genetics. His research investigates the connection between Apolipoprotein E and topics such as Apolipoprotein B that intersect with issues in Lipoprotein.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Genetic variability, Nucleotide diversity, Linkage disequilibrium, Haplotype and Candidate gene in addition to Genetic variation. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Antigen, Increased risk and Lymphocyte. His study in the field of Polymorphism also crosses realms of Context.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Genotype, Disease and Apolipoprotein E. His work on Allele, Genetic association, Haplotype and Gene as part of general Genetics research is often related to Context, thus linking different fields of science. His Haplotype research includes elements of Genetic variation and Population genetics.
His study on Polymorphism is often connected to Variation as part of broader study in Genotype. His research integrates issues of Oncology, Genetic predisposition and Allele frequency in his study of Apolipoprotein E. As part of one scientific family, Charles F. Sing deals mainly with the area of Internal medicine, narrowing it down to issues related to the Endocrinology, and often Increased risk and Apoa5 gene.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Genetic association, Genetic variation, Single-nucleotide polymorphism and Haplotype. His studies in Genetics integrate themes in fields like Population growth, Natural selection and Disease risk. His Genetic variation research incorporates themes from Coronary artery disease, Increased risk, Young adult and Apoa5 gene.
Charles F. Sing focuses mostly in the field of Single-nucleotide polymorphism, narrowing it down to matters related to Cholesterol and, in some cases, Candidate gene and Apolipoprotein E. Charles F. Sing has included themes like Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Apolipoprotein B in his Candidate gene study. His study with Haplotype involves better knowledge in Allele.
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A Cladistic Analysis of Phenotypic Associations With Haplotypes Inferred From Restriction Endonuclease Mapping. I. Basic Theory and an Analysis of Alcohol Dehydrogenase Activity in Drosophila
Alan R. Templeton;Eric Boerwinkle;Charles F. Sing.
DNA sequence diversity in a 9.7-kb region of the human lipoprotein lipase gene
Deborah A. Nickerson;Scott L. Taylor;Kenneth M. Weiss;Andrew G. Clark.
Nature Genetics (1998)
Haplotype structure and population genetic inferences from nucleotide- sequence variation in human lipoprotein lipase
Andrew G. Clark;Kenneth M. Weiss;Deborah A. Nickerson;Scott L. Taylor.
American Journal of Human Genetics (1998)
A Combinatorial Partitioning Method to Identify Multilocus Genotypic Partitions That Predict Quantitative Trait Variation
M.R. Nelson;S.L.R. Kardia;R.E. Ferrell;C.F. Sing.
Genome Research (2001)
Apolipoprotein E Variation at the Sequence Haplotype Level: Implications for the Origin and Maintenance of a Major Human Polymorphism
Stephanie M. Fullerton;Andrew G. Clark;Kenneth M. Weiss;Deborah A. Nickerson.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2000)
The use of measured genotype information in the analysis of quantitative phenotypes in man. I. Models and analytical methods.
E. Boerwinkle;R. Chakraborty;C. F. Sing.
Annals of Human Genetics (1986)
The use of measured genotype information in the analysis of quantitative phenotypes in man
Eric Boerwinkle;C. F. Sing.
Annals of Human Genetics (1987)
Genome-Wide Linkage Analyses of Systolic Blood Pressure Using Highly Discordant Siblings
Julia Krushkal;Robert Ferrell;Stephen C. Mockrin;Stephen T. Turner.
The use of measured genotype information in the analysis of quantitative phenotypes in man. II. The role of the apolipoprotein E polymorphism in determining levels, variability, and covariability of cholesterol, betalipoprotein, and triglycerides in a sample of unrelated individuals
Eric Boerwinkle;S. Visvikis;D. Welsh;J. Steinmetz.
American Journal of Medical Genetics (1987)
Multi-center genetic study of hypertension: The Family blood pressure program (FBPP)
Eric Boerwinkle;C. Andrew Brown;Maurita Carrejo;Robert Ferrell.
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