Edward N. Trifonov mainly investigates DNA, Genetics, Chromatin, Nucleosome and Genetic code. His DNA study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Curvature and Computational biology. His research in Nucleic acid sequence, Gene, Transcription, Complementarity and Amino acid are components of Genetics.
His Chromatin research includes themes of genomic DNA and Repeated sequence. Within one scientific family, Edward N. Trifonov focuses on topics pertaining to Base pair under Nucleosome, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Molecular physics. In his research, Sequence, Evolutionary biology, Object, Linguistic analysis and Directionality is intimately related to Genome, which falls under the overarching field of Genetic code.
Edward N. Trifonov spends much of his time researching Genetics, DNA, Nucleosome, Computational biology and Chromatin. His study explores the link between Genetics and topics such as Evolutionary biology that cross with problems in Molecular evolution. His work carried out in the field of DNA brings together such families of science as Crystallography, Molecular biology and Biophysics.
His Crystallography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chain, Protein folding, Curvature, Loop and Protein structure. His Nucleosome study combines topics in areas such as Centromere and splice. His research investigates the connection with Computational biology and areas like Protein sequencing which intersect with concerns in Sequence space.
His primary areas of study are Genetics, Nucleosome, Chromatin, DNA and Computational biology. In most of his Genetics studies, his work intersects topics such as Path. Edward N. Trifonov combines subjects such as Centromere, Base sequence and DNA sequencing with his study of Nucleosome.
In the field of Chromatin, his study on Chromatosome overlaps with subjects such as Halophile. His research integrates issues of Crystallography, Whole genome sequencing and Cell biology in his study of DNA. As a part of the same scientific study, Edward N. Trifonov usually deals with the Computational biology, concentrating on Sequence motif and frequently concerns with Oligonucleotide and Degeneracy.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Nucleosome, DNA sequencing, Tandem repeat and Codon usage bias. Specifically, his work in Genetics is concerned with the study of Genome. A significant part of his Nucleosome research incorporates DNA and Chromatin studies.
Particularly relevant to Sequence motif is his body of work in DNA. His DNA sequencing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Centromere and Linker DNA. The Tandem repeat study combines topics in areas such as Amino acid, Selfish DNA, Protein evolution and Exon.
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The pitch of chromatin DNA is reflected in its nucleotide sequence.
Edward N. Trifonov;Joel L. Sussman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1980)
Curved DNA without A-A: experimental estimation of all 16 DNA wedge angles.
A Bolshoy;P McNamara;R E Harrington;E N Trifonov.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Compilation and analysis of eukaryotic POL II promoter sequences.
Philipp Bucher;Edward N. Trifonov.
Nucleic Acids Research (1986)
Curved DNA: design, synthesis, and circularization
Levy Ulanovsky;Mordechai Bodner;Edward N. Trifonov;Mordechai Choder.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1986)
A computer algorithm for testing potential prokaryotic terminators
V. Brendel;E.N. Trifonov.
Nucleic Acids Research (1984)
Consensus temporal order of amino acids and evolution of the triplet code.
Estimation of wedge components in curved DNA.
Levy E. Ulanovsky;Edward N. Trifonov.
Translation framing code and frame-monitoring mechanism as suggested by the analysis of mRNA and 16 S rRNA nucleotide sequences.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1987)
The Triplet Code From First Principles
Edward N. Trifonov.
Journal of Biomolecular Structure & Dynamics (2004)
The multiple codes of nucleotide sequences.
Bulletin of Mathematical Biology (1989)
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