2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2020 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2018 - Nobel Prize for the directed evolution of enzymes
2014 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2011 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2008 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2001 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
2000 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For integration of fundamentals in molecular biology, genetics, and bioengineering to the benefit of life science and industry.
Frances H. Arnold mainly investigates Directed evolution, Biochemistry, Genetics, Protein engineering and Computational biology. Her Directed evolution study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biocatalysis, Thermostability and Biochemical engineering. Her study looks at the intersection of Biochemistry and topics like Bacillus subtilis with Mutant.
Sequence alignment, Mutagenesis and Protein folding is closely connected to Protein structure in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Genetics. The Protein engineering study combines topics in areas such as Sequence, Peptide sequence, Artificial intelligence, Machine learning and Process. Her Computational biology study incorporates themes from Fitness landscape, Selection and Function.
Her primary scientific interests are in Directed evolution, Biochemistry, Enzyme, Stereochemistry and Protein engineering. Her Directed evolution research includes themes of Biocatalysis, Computational biology and Biochemical engineering. Her Biocatalysis research focuses on Catalysis and how it relates to Combinatorial chemistry and Molecule.
Frances H. Arnold combines subjects such as Enantioselective synthesis, Cyclopropanation, Substrate, Cytochrome P450 and Carbene with her study of Stereochemistry. Her studies in Cytochrome P450 integrate themes in fields like Heme and Hydroxylation. Her Protein engineering study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Protein structure.
Frances H. Arnold mainly focuses on Directed evolution, Stereochemistry, Biocatalysis, Combinatorial chemistry and Carbene. Frances H. Arnold has included themes like Fitness landscape, Protein engineering, Mutation and Biochemical engineering in her Directed evolution study. Her work on Indole test as part of general Stereochemistry study is frequently linked to Pyrococcus furiosus, bridging the gap between disciplines.
As a part of the same scientific study, she usually deals with the Biocatalysis, concentrating on Active site and frequently concerns with Enzyme catalysis and Protonation. Her Combinatorial chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Reagent, Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Nitrene and Enzyme. Her Carbene research incorporates themes from Cyclopropanation, Substrate, Selectivity, Enantiomer and Hemeprotein.
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Dynamic pattern formation in a vesicle-generating microfluidic device.
Todd Thorsen;Richard W. Roberts;Frances H. Arnold;Stephen R. Quake.
Physical Review Letters (2001)
A microfabricated fluorescence-activated cell sorter
Anne Y. Fu;Charles Spence;Axel Scherer;Frances H. Arnold.
Nature Biotechnology (1999)
A synthetic multicellular system for programmed pattern formation
Subhayu Basu;Yoram Gerchman;Cynthia H. Collins;Frances H. Arnold.
Molecular evolution by staggered extension process (StEP) in vitro recombination
Huimin Zhao;Lori Giver;Zhixin Shao;Joseph A. Affholter.
Nature Biotechnology (1998)
Protein stability promotes evolvability.
Jesse D. Bloom;Sy T. Labthavikul;Christopher R. Otey;Frances H. Arnold.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Engineering microbial consortia: a new frontier in synthetic biology.
Katie Brenner;Lingchong You;Frances H. Arnold.
Trends in Biotechnology (2008)
Programmed population control by cell-cell communication and regulated killing.
Lingchong You;Robert Sidney Cox;Ron Weiss;Frances H. Arnold.
Exploring protein fitness landscapes by directed evolution
Philip A. Romero;Frances H. Arnold.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2009)
Why highly expressed proteins evolve slowly
D. Allan Drummond;Jesse D. Bloom;Christoph Adami;Christoph Adami;Claus O. Wilke;Claus O. Wilke.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Design by Directed Evolution
Frances H. Arnold.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1998)
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