Christoph Cremer mainly investigates Chromosome, Chromosome Territory, Genetics, Optics and Resolution. The concepts of his Chromosome study are interwoven with issues in Mitosis, Molecular biology, Cell nucleus, Ploidy and Interphase. His research on Chromosome Territory concerns the broader Chromatin.
His research integrates issues of Chromosome regions, Compartment and Cell biology in his study of Chromatin. His research in Genetics tackles topics such as Evolutionary biology which are related to areas like Gene. His Resolution research includes elements of Confocal, Optical microscope, Photobleaching and Microscopy.
His primary areas of study are Microscopy, Optics, Chromosome, Molecular biology and Resolution. His study in Microscopy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nanotechnology, Biophysics and Fluorescence, Fluorescence microscope. Christoph Cremer works mostly in the field of Biophysics, limiting it down to topics relating to Chromatin and, in certain cases, Cell biology, Cell nucleus and Histone, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Chromosome study is focused on Genetics in general. As a part of the same scientific family, Christoph Cremer mostly works in the field of Molecular biology, focusing on Fluorescence in situ hybridization and, on occasion, Hybridization probe and Oligonucleotide. His Resolution study incorporates themes from Confocal, Confocal microscopy and Diffraction.
His main research concerns Microscopy, Resolution, Chromatin, Biophysics and Fluorescence. His Microscopy research incorporates themes from Single molecule localization, Superresolution, Nanotechnology and Fluorescence microscope. His Resolution study introduces a deeper knowledge of Optics.
His work carried out in the field of Chromatin brings together such families of science as Histone and Nucleus, Cell biology. His Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Structured illumination microscopy, Cell and Cell nucleus. His work on Chromosome Territory, Chromosome, Untranslated region and Hybridization probe as part of his general Genetics study is frequently connected to Trinucleotide repeat expansion, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Chromatin, Cell biology, Microscopy, Biophysics and DNA. Chromatin is a primary field of his research addressed under Genetics. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epigenetics, Green fluorescent protein, DNA replication and Fluorescence microscope.
His studies in Microscopy integrate themes in fields like Nanotechnology and Resolution. Christoph Cremer works mostly in the field of Biophysics, limiting it down to concerns involving Fluorescence and, occasionally, Absorbance and Absorption. His DNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nuclear transport, RNA polymerase II and Compartment.
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Chromosome territories, nuclear architecture and gene regulation in mammalian cells.
T. Cremer;T. Cremer;C. Cremer.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2001)
Three-Dimensional Maps of All Chromosomes in Human Male Fibroblast Nuclei and Prometaphase Rosettes
Andreas Bolzer;Gregor Kreth;Irina Solovei;Daniela Koehler.
PLOS Biology (2005)
Aberrations in confocal fluorescence microscopy induced by mismatches in refractive index
S. Hell;G. Reiner;C. Cremer;E. H. K. Stelzer.
Journal of Microscopy (1993)
Laterally modulated excitation microscopy: improvement of resolution by using a diffraction grating
Rainer Heintzmann;Christoph G. Cremer.
Optical biopsies and microscopic techniques. Conference (1999)
Saturated patterned excitation microscopy: a concept for optical resolution improvement
Rainer Heintzmann;Thomas M. Jovin;Christoph Cremer.
Journal of The Optical Society of America A-optics Image Science and Vision (2002)
Role of Chromosome Territories in the Functional Compartmentalization of the Cell Nucleus
Thomas Cremer;A. Kurz;R. M. Zirbel;S. Dietzel.
Cold Spring Harbor Symposia on Quantitative Biology (1993)
Non-random radial higher-order chromatin arrangements in nuclei of diploid human cells.
Marion Cremer;Johann von Hase;Tanja Volm;Alessandro Brero.
Chromosome Research (2001)
Evolutionary conservation of chromosome territory arrangements in cell nuclei from higher primates.
Hideyuki Tanabe;Stefan Müller;Michaela Neusser;Johann von Hase.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Chromosome Territories, Interchromatin Domain Compartment, and Nuclear Matrix: An Integrated View of the Functional Nuclear Architecture
T. Cremer;G. Kreth;H. Koester;R. H. A. Fink.
Critical Reviews in Eukaryotic Gene Expression (2000)
A fate map for the larval epidermis ofDrosophila melanogaster: localized cuticle defects following irradiation of the blastoderm with an ultraviolet laser microbeam
Margit Lohs-Schardin;Christoph Cremer;Christiane Nu¨sslein-Volhard.
Developmental Biology (1979)
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