David A. Campbell spends much of his time researching Genetics, Trypanosoma cruzi, Gene, Chagas disease and Typing. Genetics is represented through his Intron, RNA, 28S ribosomal RNA, RNA polymerase II and General transcription factor research. His research in Trypanosoma cruzi intersects with topics in Sylvatic cycle, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Genotype and Virology.
His studies deal with areas such as Evolutionary biology, Spacer DNA and Phylogenetic tree as well as Chagas disease. His Typing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transmission, Genotyping, Multilocus sequence typing, Genetic variation and Panstrongylus geniculatus. His work in Transcription tackles topics such as Pathogen which are related to areas like Molecular biology.
His main research concerns Genetics, Gene, Molecular biology, RNA and Trypanosoma cruzi. His study in Ribosomal RNA, 5S ribosomal RNA, Intergenic region, Polymerase chain reaction and Genetic marker falls within the category of Genetics. His work in Gene addresses subjects such as Phytomonas, which are connected to disciplines such as Trypanosoma.
His work carried out in the field of Molecular biology brings together such families of science as genomic DNA, Trans-splicing, Biochemistry, Small RNA and Repeated sequence. His RNA study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Messenger RNA, Transcription and Intron. As a member of one scientific family, David A. Campbell mostly works in the field of Trypanosoma cruzi, focusing on Typing and, on occasion, Evolutionary biology.
David A. Campbell mainly investigates Cancer research, Cell biology, Molecular biology, Genetics and EIF4G. His research integrates issues of Cancer, Cell and Neurofibromatosis in his study of Cancer research. The study of Genetics is intertwined with the study of Transmission in a number of ways.
His EIF4G study also includes fields such as
David A. Campbell mainly focuses on Gene knockdown, Neuroscience, Dendritic spine, Genetics and Gene. David A. Campbell combines subjects such as DISC1, Glutamate receptor, Postsynaptic density, Prepulse inhibition and Neuroplasticity with his study of Gene knockdown. His Neuroscience research includes themes of Phenotype and Immunology.
His Genetics research incorporates themes from Transmission, Trypanosoma cruzi and Chagas disease. His work on Genome and Gene family as part of general Gene study is frequently linked to Symbiosis and Acropora, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Genome study incorporates themes from Trypanosomatina, Kinetoplastida, Phytomonas and Botany.
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The genome sequence of Trypanosoma cruzi, etiologic agent of Chagas disease
Najib M. El-Sayed;Peter J. Myler;Peter J. Myler;Daniella C. Bartholomeu;Daniel Nilsson.
A new consensus for Trypanosoma cruzi intraspecific nomenclature: second revision meeting recommends TcI to TcVI.
B Zingales;SG Andrade;Briones;DA Campbell.
Memorias Do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz (2009)
The revised Trypanosoma cruzi subspecific nomenclature: rationale, epidemiological relevance and research applications.
Bianca Zingales;Michael A. Miles;David A. Campbell;Michel Tibayrenc.
Infection, Genetics and Evolution (2012)
DNA markers define two major phylogenetic lineages of Trypanosoma cruzi
Ricardo P. Souto;Octavio Fernandes;Andréa M. Macedo;David A. Campbell.
Molecular and Biochemical Parasitology (1996)
The Symbiodinium kawagutii genome illuminates dinoflagellate gene expression and coral symbiosis
Senjie Lin;Senjie Lin;Shifeng Cheng;Shifeng Cheng;Bo Song;Xiao Zhong.
Spliced leader RNA trans-splicing in dinoflagellates.
Huan Zhang;Yubo Hou;Lilibeth Miranda;David A. Campbell.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Two hybridization events define the population structure of Trypanosoma cruzi.
Scott J. Westenberger;Christian Barnabé;David A. Campbell;Nancy R. Sturm.
Use of molecular probes and PCR for detection and typing of Leishmania - a mini-review
Win Degrave;Octavio Fernandes;David Campbell;Marcelo Bozza.
Memorias Do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz (1994)
Transcription in kinetoplastid protozoa: why be normal?
David A. Campbell;Sean Thomas;Nancy R. Sturm.
Microbes and Infection (2003)
Kinetoplastid mitochondria contain functional tRNAs which are encoded in nuclear DNA and also contain small mlnltircJe and maxicircle transcripts of unknown function
A M Simpson;Y Suyama;H Dewes;D A Campbell.
Nucleic Acids Research (1989)
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