1988 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Chris Kintner mostly deals with Cell biology, Xenopus, Molecular biology, Genetics and Neurogenesis. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Receptor, Neuroectoderm and Cellular differentiation. His research in Xenopus intersects with topics in Cadherin and Signal transduction.
Chris Kintner interconnects Internalization, Ubiquitin ligase and Notch signaling pathway in the investigation of issues within Molecular biology. His Notch signaling pathway research incorporates elements of Hairless and Enhancer, Transcription factor. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Neurogenesis, focusing on Regulation of gene expression and, on occasion, Embryonic stem cell, Neuron, Nervous system and Drosophila Protein.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Xenopus, Molecular biology, Genetics and Neurogenesis. His work on Anatomy expands to the thematically related Cell biology. Chris Kintner has researched Xenopus in several fields, including Cellular differentiation, Transcription factor, Ectopic expression, Signal transduction and Embryo.
In his research on the topic of Cellular differentiation, Nervous system is strongly related with Regulation of gene expression. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Virus, Virology, Restriction enzyme, Messenger RNA and In vitro recombination. His work carried out in the field of Neurogenesis brings together such families of science as Embryonic stem cell, Proneural genes, NeuroD and Drosophila Protein.
Chris Kintner mainly focuses on Cell biology, Motile cilium, Cilium, Xenopus and Transcription factor. Cell biology is closely attributed to Cellular differentiation in his research. The Motile cilium study combines topics in areas such as Enhancer, Gene expression, Mucociliary clearance and Mutation.
His research integrates issues of Body Patterning, Mutant, Specialized Epithelial Cell, Microtubule and Organelle biogenesis in his study of Cilium. Chris Kintner has included themes like Cell migration, Convergent extension, Embryonic Structure, Blastula and NODAL in his Xenopus study. His work is dedicated to discovering how Gastrulation, Anatomy are connected with Embryonic stem cell, Neural development, Nervous system, Ectoderm and Transforming growth factor and other disciplines.
Chris Kintner mainly investigates Cell biology, Motile cilium, Cilium, Centriole and Deuterosome. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Xenopus and Cellular differentiation. The Motile cilium study combines topics in areas such as Motor protein and Mucociliary clearance.
His Cilium study combines topics in areas such as Anatomy and Cell polarity. Chris Kintner focuses mostly in the field of Centriole, narrowing it down to topics relating to Transcription factor and, in certain cases, Cancer research. The various areas that Chris Kintner examines in his Notch signaling pathway study include Cell signaling and Gene isoform.
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Identification of neurogenin, a Vertebrate Neuronal Determination Gene
Qiufu Ma;Chris Kintner;David J Anderson.
Primary neurogenesis in Xenopus embryos regulated by a homologue of the Drosophila neurogenic gene Delta
Ajay Chitnis;Domingos Henrique;Julian Lewis;David Ish-Horowicz.
Dll4, a novel Notch ligand expressed in arterial endothelium
John R. Shutter;Sheila Scully;Wei Fan;William G. Richards.
Genes & Development (2000)
Overexpression of cadherins and underexpression of β-catenin inhibit dorsal mesoderm induction in early Xenopus embryos
Janet Heasman;Aaron Crawford;Kim Goldstone;Peggy Garner-Hamrick.
A histone deacetylase corepressor complex regulates the Notch signal transduction pathway
Hung Ying Kao;Peter Ordentlich;Peter Ordentlich;Peter Ordentlich;Naoko Koyano-Nakagawa;Zhenyu Tang;Zhenyu Tang.
Genes & Development (1998)
Expression of Xenopus N-CAM RNA in ectoderm is an early response to neural induction.
C.R. Kintner;D.A. Melton.
Regulation of embryonic cell adhesion by the cadherin cytoplasmic domain
Expression of an extracellular deletion of Xotch diverts cell fate in Xenopus embryos
Clark R. Coffman;Clark R. Coffman;Paul Skoglund;William A. Harris;Chris R. Kintner.
Mastermind mediates chromatin-specific transcription and turnover of the Notch enhancer complex
Christy J. Fryer;Elise Lamar;Ivana Turbachova;Chris Kintner.
Genes & Development (2002)
Xotch, the Xenopus homolog of Drosophila notch
Clark Coffman;William Harris;Chris Kintner.
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