His main research concerns RNA-dependent RNA polymerase, Virology, Polymerase, RNA and RNA polymerase. His RNA-dependent RNA polymerase study incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Nucleotide and Mutant. His study on Virus, Ribavirin and Hepatitis C virus is often connected to Isomerase activity as part of broader study in Virology.
His work investigates the relationship between Virus and topics such as RNA virus that intersect with problems in Antiviral drug, Viral replication, Ribonucleoside and Poliovirus. His studies deal with areas such as Transcription and Cell biology as well as RNA. His RNA polymerase study deals with the bigger picture of Biochemistry.
Craig E. Cameron focuses on RNA, Polymerase, Virology, RNA polymerase and RNA-dependent RNA polymerase. His study in RNA is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology and Viral replication. His work in Molecular biology tackles topics such as Transcription which are related to areas like Cell biology.
His Polymerase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Magnetic tweezers and Nucleic acid. His RNA polymerase study combines topics in areas such as Biophysics and Active site. His RNA-dependent RNA polymerase research focuses on Nucleotide and how it connects with Conformational change.
His primary scientific interests are in Virus, Polymerase, RNA polymerase, RNA and Police brutality. His Virus study is focused on Genetics in general. Craig E. Cameron works on Polymerase which deals in particular with RNA-dependent RNA polymerase.
His studies examine the connections between RNA polymerase and genetics, as well as such issues in Function, with regards to Homologous chromosome, Mutagenesis and Innate immune system. His primary area of study in RNA is in the field of RNA virus. Craig E. Cameron works mostly in the field of Virology, limiting it down to concerns involving Terminator and, occasionally, Flavivirus.
Craig E. Cameron mainly investigates Virus, Polymerase, RNA polymerase, Genetics and RNA. His Virus research incorporates themes from Mutation, Genome and Mutant. The study incorporates disciplines such as Magnetic tweezers and Virology in addition to Polymerase.
In his research, Wild type and Phenotype is intimately related to Recombination, which falls under the overarching field of RNA polymerase. He works in the field of RNA, focusing on RNA virus in particular. The various areas that Craig E. Cameron examines in his RNA-dependent RNA polymerase study include Interferon and Ribonucleotide.
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Quasispecies diversity determines pathogenesis through cooperative interactions in a viral population
Marco Vignuzzi;Jeffrey K. Stone;Jamie J. Arnold;Craig E. Cameron.
The broad-spectrum antiviral ribonucleoside ribavirin is an RNA virus mutagen.
Shane Crotty;David Maag;Jamie J. Arnold;Weidong Zhong.
Nature Medicine (2000)
RNA virus error catastrophe: direct molecular test by using ribavirin.
Shane Crotty;Craig E. Cameron;Raul Andino.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Viral Reorganization of the Secretory Pathway Generates Distinct Organelles for RNA Replication
Nai Yun Hsu;Olha Ilnytska;Georgiy Belov;Marianita Santiana.
Mechanisms of action of ribavirin against distinct viruses.
Jason D. Graci;Craig E. Cameron.
Reviews in Medical Virology (2006)
Hepatitis C virus RNA-dependent RNA polymerase (NS5B) as a mediator of the antiviral activity of ribavirin.
David Maag;Christian Castro;Zhi Hong;Craig E. Cameron.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2001)
Molecular and Biological Characterization of Deformed Wing Virus of Honeybees (Apis mellifera L.)
Gaetana Lanzi;Joachim R. de Miranda;Joachim R. de Miranda;Maria Beatrice Boniotti;Craig E. Cameron.
Journal of Virology (2006)
An assembly domain of the Rous sarcoma virus Gag protein required late in budding.
John W. Wills;Craig E. Cameron;Craig E. Cameron;Carol B. Wilson;Yan Xiang.
Journal of Virology (1994)
Ribavirin's antiviral mechanism of action: lethal mutagenesis?
Shane Crotty;Craig Cameron;Raul Andino.
Journal of Molecular Medicine (2002)
Hepatitis C virus nonstructural protein 5A (NS5A) is an RNA-binding protein.
Luyun Huang;Jungwook Hwang;Suresh D. Sharma;Michele R.S. Hargittai.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2005)
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