Frederick J. Livesey focuses on Cell biology, Cellular differentiation, Embryonic stem cell, Genetics and Progenitor cell. Neurogenesis is the focus of his Cell biology research. His research integrates issues of Molecular biology and FOXP3 in his study of Cellular differentiation.
The Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Cytotoxic T cell, Interleukin 21, IL-2 receptor, Immune system and microRNA. He has included themes like P3 peptide, Neuroscience and Stem cell in his Induced pluripotent stem cell study. His Anatomy research includes elements of Endothelial stem cell, Cell growth, Ectopic expression, Cell cycle and Cell type.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Neuroscience, Stem cell, Progenitor cell and Gene expression. The various areas that Frederick J. Livesey examines in his Cell biology study include Tau protein, Cell type and Cellular differentiation. His Cellular differentiation research incorporates elements of Molecular biology and Epigenetic regulation of neurogenesis.
His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Disease and Cerebral organoid. His Stem cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell and Adult stem cell. His work deals with themes such as Endothelial stem cell, Cell cycle and Cell growth, which intersect with Progenitor cell.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Phenotype, Tau protein and Mutant. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Chromatin and Cell type. His Induced pluripotent stem cell research focuses on subjects like Neural stem cell, which are linked to Signal transduction, Neural development, Wnt signaling pathway, Embryonic stem cell and Tissue engineering.
Frederick J. Livesey has researched Phenotype in several fields, including Computational biology and Cellular differentiation. Frederick J. Livesey combines subjects such as Endocytosis and Frontotemporal dementia with his study of Tau protein. His Directed differentiation research includes themes of Progenitor cell, Cell cycle, Forebrain and Thyroid hormone receptor.
Frederick J. Livesey mostly deals with Cell biology, Stem cell, Cerebral cortex, Frontotemporal dementia and Tau protein. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Missense mutation, Lipopolysaccharide, Mutant, Microglia and Receptor. Frederick J. Livesey interconnects Neurogenesis, Neuroplasticity, Neuroscience and In vivo in the investigation of issues within Stem cell.
His studies deal with areas such as Tissue engineering, Cell culture, Cytoarchitecture and Neuron as well as Cerebral cortex. In general Frontotemporal dementia, his work in C9orf72 is often linked to Nucleocytoplasmic Transport linking many areas of study. The Tau protein study combines topics in areas such as Extracellular, Cell, Dynamin and Actin.
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Vertebrate neural cell-fate determination: Lessons from the retina
F. J. Livesey;C. L. Cepko.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2001)
Human cerebral cortex development from pluripotent stem cells to functional excitatory synapses
Yichen Shi;Peter Kirwan;James Smith;Hugh P C Robinson.
Nature Neuroscience (2012)
A role for Dicer in immune regulation.
Bradley S Cobb;Arnulf Hertweck;James P Smith;Eric D. O'Connor.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2006)
Directed differentiation of human pluripotent stem cells to cerebral cortex neurons and neural networks
Yichen Shi;Peter Kirwan;Frederick J Livesey.
Nature Protocols (2012)
G&T-seq: parallel sequencing of single-cell genomes and transcriptomes
Iain C Macaulay;Wilfried Haerty;Parveen Kumar;Yang I Li;Yang I Li.
Nature Methods (2015)
Prox1 function controls progenitor cell proliferation and horizontal cell genesis in the mammalian retina
Michael A. Dyer;Frederick J. Livesey;Frederick J. Livesey;Constance L. Cepko;Guillermo Oliver.
Nature Genetics (2003)
Ezh2, the histone methyltransferase of PRC2, regulates the balance between self-renewal and differentiation in the cerebral cortex
João D. Pereira;Stephen N. Sansom;James Smith;Marc-Werner Dobenecker.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
The Level of the Transcription Factor Pax6 Is Essential for Controlling the Balance between Neural Stem Cell Self-Renewal and Neurogenesis
Stephen N. Sansom;Dean S. Griffiths;Andrea Faedo;Dirk-Jan Kleinjan.
PLOS Genetics (2009)
Microarray analysis of the transcriptional network controlled by the photoreceptor homeobox gene Crx.
F.J. Livesey;F.J. Livesey;T. Furukawa;T. Furukawa;M.A. Steffen;G.M. Church.
Current Biology (2000)
Guided self-organization and cortical plate formation in human brain organoids
Madeline A Lancaster;Madeline A Lancaster;Nina S Corsini;Simone Wolfinger;E Hilary Gustafson.
Nature Biotechnology (2017)
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