Frank Hauser mainly investigates Genetics, Genome, Gene, Drosophila melanogaster and Genomics. He combines subjects such as Lyme disease and Babesiosis with his study of Genetics. His research integrates issues of Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Evolution of eusociality and Wolbachia in his study of Genome.
His study in the fields of Gene family, Whole genome sequencing, Caenorhabditis elegans and Gene silencing under the domain of Gene overlaps with other disciplines such as Mechanism. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Drosophila melanogaster, focusing on Red flour beetle and, on occasion, Corazonin. His Genomics research integrates issues from Gene rearrangement and Transposable element.
Frank Hauser mainly focuses on Genetics, Gene, G protein-coupled receptor, Receptor and Genome. His research in the fields of Drosophila melanogaster, Intron and Drosophila Protein overlaps with other disciplines such as Preprohormone. The study of Gene is intertwined with the study of Computational biology in a number of ways.
His G protein-coupled receptor study also includes
Frank Hauser focuses on Receptor, Cell biology, Genome, Gene and G protein-coupled receptor. Frank Hauser focuses mostly in the field of Receptor, narrowing it down to matters related to Drosophila melanogaster and, in some cases, Muscarine, Acetylcholine and Transmembrane domain. His Cell biology research also works with subjects such as
Genome is a primary field of his research addressed under Genetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Babesiosis and Ixodes in addition to Genetics. In general Gene study, his work on Placozoa often relates to the realm of Preprohormone, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Frank Hauser mainly focuses on Genetics, Genome, Gene, Evolutionary biology and Gene family. The concepts of his Genetics study are interwoven with issues in Lyme disease, Ixodes and Tick. His research in Genome intersects with topics in Manduca and Effector.
His Gene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Computational biology, Corazonin and Adipokinetic hormone. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Receptor, G protein-coupled receptor, Eusociality and Phylogenetic tree. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mayetiola destructor, Gall, Cecidomyiidae and Arthropod.
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Genome Sequence of the Pea Aphid Acyrthosiphon pisum
Stephen Richards;Richard A. Gibbs;Nicole M. Gerardo;Nancy Moran.
PLOS Biology (2010)
Insights into social insects from the genome of the honeybee Apis mellifera
George M. Weinstock;Gene E. Robinson;Richard A. Gibbs;Kim C. Worley.
The genome of the model beetle and pest Tribolium castaneum.
Stephen Richards;Richard A. Gibbs;George M. Weinstock;Susan J. Brown.
Functional and evolutionary insights from the genomes of three parasitoid Nasonia species.
John H. Werren;Stephen Richards;Christopher A. Desjardins;Oliver Niehuis.
RNA interference in Lepidoptera: An overview of successful and unsuccessful studies and implications for experimental design
Olle Terenius;Alexie Papanicolaou;Alexie Papanicolaou;Jennie S. Garbutt;Ioannis Eleftherianos.
Journal of Insect Physiology (2011)
Genomic insights into the Ixodes scapularis tick vector of Lyme disease
Monika Gulia-Nuss;Monika Gulia-Nuss;Andrew B. Nuss;Andrew B. Nuss;Jason M. Meyer;Jason M. Meyer;Daniel E. Sonenshine.
Nature Communications (2016)
Genomics, transcriptomics, and peptidomics of neuropeptides and protein hormones in the red flour beetle Tribolium castaneum
Bin Li;Reinhard Predel;Susanne Neupert;Frank Hauser.
Genome Research (2008)
Genomic signatures of evolutionary transitions from solitary to group living
Karen M. Kapheim;Karen M. Kapheim;Hailin Pan;Cai Li;Steven L. Salzberg;Steven L. Salzberg.
The genomes of two key bumblebee species with primitive eusocial organization
Ben M Sadd;Ben M Sadd;Seth M Barribeau;Seth M Barribeau;Guy Bloch;Dirk C. de Graaf.
Genome Biology (2015)
A review of neurohormone GPCRs present in the fruitfly Drosophila melanogaster and the honey bee Apis mellifera.
Frank Hauser;Giuseppe Cazzamali;Michael Williamson;Wolfgang Blenau.
Progress in Neurobiology (2006)
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