His main research concerns Cell biology, Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, Molecular biology, Ephrin and Hindbrain. His research related to Neural crest and Embryogenesis might be considered part of Cell biology. His Neural crest study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Primitive streak, Mesoderm and Anatomy.
His Molecular biology study incorporates themes from Gastrulation and Gene expression, In situ hybridization. His Ephrin research integrates issues from Axon guidance, Neural development, Neuroscience and EPH receptor B2. His Hindbrain research incorporates elements of Xenopus, Rhombomere and Zebrafish.
Cell biology, Hindbrain, Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, Genetics and Rhombomere are his primary areas of study. His study in Cell biology focuses on Neural crest in particular. In his research, Embryogenesis is intimately related to Mesoderm, which falls under the overarching field of Neural crest.
His Hindbrain research incorporates themes from Molecular biology and Gene expression, Hox gene. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cell migration and Ephrin. His research in Rhombomere intersects with topics in Xenopus and Neural development.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Zebrafish, Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, Hindbrain and Ephrin. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Cell, Receptor and Cellular differentiation. He integrates many fields, such as Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor and Boundary cell, in his works.
His work carried out in the field of Hindbrain brings together such families of science as Rhombomere, Transcription factor, Anatomy, Neurogenesis and Cell type. His Ephrin study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, EPH receptor A2 and Cell adhesion. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neural tube and Genetics in addition to Neuroscience.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, Ephrin, Hindbrain and Zebrafish. David G. Wilkinson is involved in the study of Cell biology that focuses on Notch signaling pathway in particular. David G. Wilkinson works mostly in the field of Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, limiting it down to concerns involving Cell adhesion and, occasionally, Cadherin, Contact inhibition, Cell type and Cell migration.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Retinoic acid and Transplantation. His Zebrafish research integrates issues from Endocrinology, Signal transduction, Internal medicine and Fibroblast growth factor. His work deals with themes such as Neural tube, Genetics and Anatomy, which intersect with Neuroscience.
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Expression pattern of the mouse T gene and its role in mesoderm formation
David G. Wilkinson;Sangita Bhatt;Bernhard G. Herrmann.
Eph Receptors and Ligands Comprise Two Major Specificity Subclasses and Are Reciprocally Compartmentalized during Embryogenesis
Nicholas W Gale;Sacha J Holland;David M Valenzuela;Ann Flenniken.
Control of cell behavior during vertebrate development by Slug, a zinc finger gene
MA Nieto;MG Sargent;DG Wilkinson;J Cooke.
Detection of messenger RNA by in situ hybridization to tissue sections and whole mounts.
D G Wilkinson;M A Nieto.
Methods in Enzymology (1993)
Multiple roles of eph receptors and ephrins in neural development
David G. Wilkinson.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2001)
Expression of the proto-oncogene int-1 is restricted to specific neural cells in the developing mouse embryo.
David G. Wilkinson;Juliet A. Bailes;Andrew P. McMahon.
Segmental expression of Hox-2 homoeobox-containing genes in the developing mouse hindbrain
David G. Wilkinson;Sangita Bhatt;Martyn Cook;Edorado Boncinelli.
Eph receptors and ephrins restrict cell intermingling and communication
Georg Mellitzer;Qiling Xu;David G. Wilkinson.
In vivo cell sorting in complementary segmental domains mediated by Eph receptors and ephrins
Qiling Xu;Georg Mellitzer;Vicky Robinson;David G. Wilkinson.
Segment-specific expression of a zinc-finger gene in the developing nervous system of the mouse.
David G. Wilkinson;Sangita Bhatt;Philippe Chavrier;Rodrigo Bravo.
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