His main research concerns Zebrafish, Cell biology, Neural crest, Genetics and Anatomy. David W. Raible works in the field of Zebrafish, namely Lateral line. His work on Growth cone as part of his general Cell biology study is frequently connected to Sema domain, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Neural crest study combines topics in areas such as Wnt signaling pathway and Microphthalmia-associated transcription factor. His Anatomy research incorporates themes from Embryonic stem cell, Neuroscience and Embryo, Embryogenesis. His study in Hair cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neomycin and Programmed cell death.
David W. Raible focuses on Zebrafish, Cell biology, Hair cell, Neural crest and Anatomy. His Zebrafish study contributes to a more complete understanding of Genetics. In his study, Cell polarity is inextricably linked to Primordium, which falls within the broad field of Cell biology.
His work deals with themes such as Aminoglycoside, Programmed cell death and Neomycin, which intersect with Hair cell. His research in Neural crest focuses on subjects like Cell fate determination, which are connected to Embryonic stem cell. The concepts of his Anatomy study are interwoven with issues in Synapse, Danio, Sensory system and Embryo.
David W. Raible mostly deals with Zebrafish, Cell biology, Hair cell, Ototoxicity and Toxicity. David W. Raible works on Zebrafish which deals in particular with Danio. His research integrates issues of Xanthophore and Chromatophore in his study of Danio.
His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Mutant and Anatomy. His Hair cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Lateral line, Mechanotransduction, Developmental biology and Aminoglycoside. His studies deal with areas such as Hearing loss and Pharmacology as well as Toxicity.
David W. Raible spends much of his time researching Hair cell, Zebrafish, Neuroscience, Aminoglycoside and Hearing loss. He has included themes like Postsynaptic potential, Neomycin, Neurotransmission and Cell biology in his Hair cell study. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Programmed cell death and Calcium flux.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Evolutionary biology, Reprogramming and Phenotype in addition to Zebrafish. His work in the fields of Startle response, Habituation and Sensitization overlaps with other areas such as Ribbon synapse and Noise. His Hearing loss research integrates issues from Pharmacology, In vivo and Carboxamide.
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Collapsin: A protein in brain that induces the collapse and paralysis of neuronal growth cones
Yuling Luo;David Raible;Jonathan A. Raper.
nacre encodes a zebrafish microphthalmia-related protein that regulates neural-crest-derived pigment cell fate.
James A. Lister;Christie P. Robertson;Thierry Lepage;Stephen L. Johnson.
Control of neural crest cell fate by the Wnt signalling pathway
Richard I. Dorsky;Randall T. Moon;David W. Raible.
Neomycin-induced hair cell death and rapid regeneration in the lateral line of zebrafish (Danio rerio).
Julie A. Harris;Alan G. Cheng;Lisa L. Cunningham;Glen MacDonald.
Jaro-journal of The Association for Research in Otolaryngology (2003)
Direct regulation of nacre, a zebrafish MITF homolog required for pigment cell formation, by the Wnt pathway
Richard I. Dorsky;David W. Raible;Randall T. Moon.
Genes & Development (2000)
Organization of the lateral line system in embryonic zebrafish.
David W. Raible;Gregory J. Kruse.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2000)
Reiterated Wnt signaling during zebrafish neural crest development.
Jessica L. Lewis;Jennifer Bonner;Melinda Modrell;Jared W. Ragland.
Restriction of neural crest cell fate in the trunk of the embryonic zebrafish
David W. Raible;Judith S. Eisen.
Segregation and early dispersal of neural crest cells in the embryonic zebrafish.
David W. Raible;Andrew Wood;Wendy Hodsdon;Paul D. Henion.
Developmental Dynamics (1992)
CC2D2A Is Mutated in Joubert Syndrome and Interacts with the Ciliopathy-Associated Basal Body Protein CEP290
Nicholas T. Gorden;Heleen H. Arts;Melissa A. Parisi;Karlien L.M. Coene.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2008)
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