2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Fernando Pardo-Manuel de Villena mostly deals with Genetics, Inbred strain, Allele, Genome and Genetic variation. Many of his studies on Genetics involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Genetic diversity. His Genetic diversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Evolutionary biology, Computational biology and Laboratory mouse.
His studies in Inbred strain integrate themes in fields like Inbreeding, Human genetics and Haplotype. His work carried out in the field of Allele brings together such families of science as Immunology, Vascular permeability, Lymphocyte differentiation, Disease and Locus. His study looks at the relationship between Genetic variation and topics such as Human genome, which overlap with Recombinant DNA, Genetically modified organism, Genomic organization and Genetic linkage.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Allele, Genome, Gene and Quantitative trait locus. Genetics is represented through his Inbred strain, Haplotype, Locus, Genetic variation and Phenotype research. Allele frequency is closely connected to Genetic diversity in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Genetic variation.
His research on Allele also deals with topics like
Fernando Pardo-Manuel de Villena spends much of his time researching Genetics, Immune system, Viral load, Immunology and Disease. His Genetics study is mostly concerned with Genetic architecture, Gene, Allele, Haplotype and Quantitative trait locus. His studies deal with areas such as Azoxymethane and Genetic association as well as Allele.
His Immune system study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Protein subunit and Vaccination. His Candidate gene research focuses on subjects like Whole genome sequencing, which are linked to Laboratory mouse, Genotyping, Computational biology, Inbred strain and Robustness. His research in Phenotype intersects with topics in Genetic variation and Genotype.
Fernando Pardo-Manuel de Villena mainly investigates Genetics, Genome, Candidate gene, Genetic architecture and Gene. His work in Genetics addresses issues such as Epilepsy, which are connected to fields such as Allele. His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Computational biology, Inbred strain and Laboratory mouse.
His work in Inbred strain tackles topics such as Gene duplication which are related to areas like Genotype, Genotyping and Robustness. His Candidate gene research includes elements of Humoral immunity, Antibody, Influenza A virus, Disease and Gene mapping. The concepts of his Quantitative trait locus study are interwoven with issues in Encephalopathy, Sudden death, Mutation, Mutant and Splice site mutation.
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The Collaborative Cross, a community resource for the genetic analysis of complex traits
Gary A. Churchill;David C. Airey;Hooman Allayee;Joe M. Angel.
Nature Genetics (2004)
The genome architecture of the collaborative cross mouse genetic reference population
Fuad A. Iraqi;Mustafa Mahajne;Yasser Salaymah;Hani Sandovski.
Subspecific origin and haplotype diversity in the laboratory mouse
Hyuna Yang;Jeremy R. Wang;John P. Didion;Ryan J. Buus.
Nature Genetics (2011)
Genetic analysis of complex traits in the emerging Collaborative Cross
David L. Aylor;William Valdar;Wendy Foulds-Mathes;Ryan J. Buus.
Genome Research (2011)
Wild Mouse Gut Microbiota Promotes Host Fitness and Improves Disease Resistance.
Stephan P. Rosshart;Brian G. Vassallo;Davide Angeletti;Diane S. Hutchinson.
On the subspecific origin of the laboratory mouse.
Hyuna Yang;Timothy A Bell;Gary A Churchill;Fernando Pardo-Manuel de Villena.
Nature Genetics (2007)
Genome imprinting regulated by the mouse Polycomb group protein Eed.
Jesse Mager;Nathan D. Montgomery;Fernando Pardo Manuel De Villena;Terry Magnuson.
Nature Genetics (2003)
A customized and versatile high-density genotyping array for the mouse.
Hyuna Yang;Yueming Ding;Lucie N. Hutchins;Jin Szatkiewicz.
Nature Methods (2009)
Host genetic diversity enables Ebola hemorrhagic fever pathogenesis and resistance
Angela L. Rasmussen;Atsushi Okumura;Atsushi Okumura;Martin T Ferris;Richard Green.
Female meiosis drives karyotypic evolution in mammals.
Fernando Pardo Manuel De Villena;Carmen Sapienza.
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