Eric J. Kremer mainly investigates Genetics, Fragile X syndrome, Neuroscience, Virology and Adenoviridae. His work deals with themes such as Nucleic acid sequence, X chromosome and Sequence, which intersect with Fragile X syndrome. His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Transgene, Projection and Anatomy.
Eric J. Kremer combines subjects such as Forebrain, Electrophysiology, Nucleus accumbens, Ventral tegmental area and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential with his study of Anatomy. Eric J. Kremer interconnects Dopamine and Midbrain in the investigation of issues within Forebrain. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Immunology, Dendritic cell, Immune system, Viral vector and Cell biology.
Eric J. Kremer mainly focuses on Virology, Neuroscience, Molecular biology, Viral vector and Cell biology. The Virology study combines topics in areas such as Adenoviridae, Immune system and Transduction. All of his Neuroscience and Locus coeruleus, Dopaminergic, Axoplasmic transport, Electrophysiology and Axon investigations are sub-components of the entire Neuroscience study.
His Molecular biology research incorporates elements of Plasmid, Genetics, Recombinant DNA, Transfection and Gene. His Viral vector study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell culture, Transgene, Vector, In vivo and Neural stem cell. His studies examine the connections between Cell biology and genetics, as well as such issues in Internalization, with regards to Immunogenicity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Cell biology, Parkinson's disease, Axoplasmic transport and Vector. His work on Transgene expands to the thematically related Neuroscience. In the subject of general Cell biology, his work in Extracellular matrix is often linked to Induced pluripotent stem cell, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Axoplasmic transport study incorporates themes from Peripheral nervous system, Central nervous system, Function, Gene and Spinal cord. His Vector study combines topics in areas such as Transduction, Cognition and Midbrain. Eric J. Kremer works mostly in the field of Stimulation, limiting it down to topics relating to Optogenetics and, in certain cases, Virology.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Genetic enhancement, Immunology, Vector and Seroprevalence. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Regulator and Transgene. The study incorporates disciplines such as Axoplasmic transport, Peripheral nervous system, Central nervous system, Function and Spinal cord in addition to Genetic enhancement.
Eric J. Kremer has included themes like Cell, Transcriptome, Disease and LRRK2 in his Immunology study. His Vector research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Acquired immune system, Tropism, Pathogenesis, Neurodegeneration and Parkinson's disease. His Seroprevalence research incorporates elements of Vaccination, Virology and Clinical trial.
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Mapping of DNA instability at the fragile X to a trinucleotide repeat sequence p(CCG)n.
EJ Kremer;M Pritchard;M Lynch;S Yu.
Fragile X genotype characterized by an unstable region of DNA
S. Yu;M. Pritchard;E. Kremer;M. Lynch.
Circuit Architecture of VTA Dopamine Neurons Revealed by Systematic Input-Output Mapping.
Kevin T. Beier;Elizabeth E. Steinberg;Katherine E. DeLoach;Stanley Xie.
Viral-genetic tracing of the input–output organization of a central noradrenaline circuit
Lindsay A. Schwarz;Kazunari Miyamichi;Xiaojing J. Gao;Kevin T. Beier.
Canine adenovirus vectors: an alternative for adenovirus-mediated gene transfer.
Eric J. Kremer;Sylvie Boutin;Miguel Chillon;Olivier Danos.
Journal of Virology (2000)
Fragile-X syndrome: Unique genetics of the heritable unstable element
S. Yu;J. Mulley;D. Loesch;G. Turner.
American Journal of Human Genetics (1992)
Cre recombinase-mediated restoration of nigrostriatal dopamine in dopamine-deficient mice reverses hypophagia and bradykinesia
Thomas S. Hnasko;Francisco A. Perez;Alex D. Scouras;Elizabeth A. Stoll.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Preferential transduction of neurons by canine adenovirus vectors and their efficient retrograde transport in vivo.
Claire Soudais;Corinne Laplace‐Builhe;Karima Kissa;Eric J. Kremer.
The FASEB Journal (2001)
Evidence of founder chromosomes in fragile X syndrome.
R.I. Richards;K. Holman;K. Friend;E. Kremer.
Nature Genetics (1992)
Implications of FRA16A structure for the mechanism of chromosomal fragile site genesis
JK Nancarrow;E Kremer;K Holman;H Eyre.
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