2011 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2010 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Daniel E. Gottschling mainly investigates Telomere, Genetics, Molecular biology, Gene silencing and Gene. His Telomere study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Telomerase and DNA replication. His work on Histone methyltransferase, Histone code, Histone H2A and Histone H1 is typically connected to Histone methylation as part of general Genetics study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as RNA editing and Post-transcriptional modification. Daniel E. Gottschling combines subjects such as Chromatin, Transcription and Saccharomyces cerevisiae with his study of Gene silencing. Daniel E. Gottschling is studying SIR proteins, which is a component of Gene.
Daniel E. Gottschling focuses on Genetics, Gene, Cell biology, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Telomere. His study on RNA and Transcription is often connected to Loss of heterozygosity as part of broader study in Gene. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ubiquitin and Biochemistry, Yeast.
As a member of one scientific family, Daniel E. Gottschling mostly works in the field of Saccharomyces cerevisiae, focusing on Cell division and, on occasion, Phenotype. His Telomere study incorporates themes from Telomere-binding protein and Telomerase. Within one scientific family, Daniel E. Gottschling focuses on topics pertaining to Molecular biology under DNA, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Exonuclease.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Genetics, Biochemistry and Yeast. His Inner mitochondrial membrane and Signal transducing adaptor protein study in the realm of Cell biology connects with subjects such as Cofactor and Proteolysis. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mitochondrial DNA, Cell division, Homologous recombination and DNA replication.
His Genetics study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Computational biology. His Computational biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chromatin, Non-histone protein, Proteasome and Coding region. The various areas that Daniel E. Gottschling examines in his Yeast study include Ageing and Rejuvenation.
Daniel E. Gottschling mainly focuses on Genetics, Biochemistry, Process, Neuroscience and Biological sciences. Daniel E. Gottschling incorporates Genetics and Synthetic genomics in his research. The Mitochondrion, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Cell division research Daniel E. Gottschling does as part of his general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Calorie restriction, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Daniel E. Gottschling integrates many fields, such as Process, Cell function, Cell aging, Life extension and Interconnectivity, in his works.
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Self-splicing RNA: Autoexcision and autocyclization of the ribosomal RNA intervening sequence of tetrahymena
Kelly Kruger;Paula J. Grabowski;Arthur J. Zaug;Julie Sands.
Position Effect at S. cerevisiae Telomeres: Reversible Repression of Pol II Transcription
Daniel E. Gottschling;Oscar M. Aparicio;Barbara L. Billington;Virginia A. Zakian.
Dot1p Modulates Silencing in Yeast by Methylation of the Nucleosome Core
Fred van Leeuwen;Philip R. Gafken;Daniel E. Gottschling.
TLC1: Template RNA component of Saccharomyces cerevisiae telomerase
Miriam S. Singer;Daniel E. Gottschling.
The histone modification pattern of active genes revealed through genome-wide chromatin analysis of a higher eukaryote
Dirk Schübeler;David M. MacAlpine;David Scalzo;Christiane Wirbelauer.
Genes & Development (2004)
Modifiers of position effect are shared between telomeric and silent mating-type loci in S. cerevisiae.
Oscar M. Aparicio;Barbara L. Billington;Daniel E. Gottschling.
Silent domains are assembled continuously from the telomere and are defined by promoter distance and strength, and by SIR3 dosage.
Hubert Renauld;Oscar M. Aparicio;Paul D. Zierath;Barbara L. Billington.
Genes & Development (1993)
Identification of High-Copy Disruptors of Telomeric Silencing in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Miriam S. Singer;Alon Kahana;Alon Kahana;Alexander J. Wolf;Lia L. Meisinger.
The Major Cytoplasmic Histone Acetyltransferase in Yeast: Links to Chromatin Replication and Histone Metabolism
Mark R Parthun;Jonathan Widom;Daniel E Gottschling.
An early age increase in vacuolar pH limits mitochondrial function and lifespan in yeast
Adam L. Hughes;Daniel E. Gottschling.
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