2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2009 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Genetics, Synapsis, Synaptonemal complex, Meiosis and MSH4 are his primary areas of study. His study in Chromosomal crossover, Meiotic recombination checkpoint, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Homologous recombination and Gene is carried out as part of his studies in Genetics. His Meiotic recombination checkpoint research integrates issues from G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, Cell cycle checkpoint, Chromosome segregation, DMC1 and Chromatin silencing.
Synapsis is closely attributed to Mutant in his study. His Synaptonemal complex course of study focuses on Interference and Cell biology and Chiasma. His MSH4 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Gene conversion and Unequal crossing over.
G. Shirleen Roeder mainly investigates Genetics, Meiosis, Synaptonemal complex, Synapsis and Chromosomal crossover. His studies deal with areas such as Homologous chromosome, DMC1, Homologous recombination and Cell biology as well as Meiosis. G. Shirleen Roeder focuses mostly in the field of Synaptonemal complex, narrowing it down to matters related to Interference and, in some cases, Chiasma.
His study in Meiotic recombination checkpoint and MSH4 is carried out as part of his Synapsis studies. His Meiotic recombination checkpoint research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in G2-M DNA damage checkpoint and Bivalent. His Chromosomal crossover research incorporates themes from Gene conversion and Meiotic chromosome segregation.
His main research concerns Meiosis, Genetics, Synaptonemal complex, Chromosomal crossover and Homologous chromosome. His Meiosis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Anaphase, Homologous recombination and Cell biology. His Genetics study focuses mostly on Centromere and Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
As part of his studies on Synaptonemal complex, G. Shirleen Roeder often connects relevant areas like Synapsis. His work deals with themes such as Gene conversion and Mutant, which intersect with Synapsis. As a part of the same scientific study, G. Shirleen Roeder usually deals with the Homologous chromosome, concentrating on Prophase and frequently concerns with Spindle checkpoint, Chromatid and Chromosome.
G. Shirleen Roeder mostly deals with Genetics, Meiosis, Crossover, Chiasma and Centromere. As part of his studies on Meiosis, he often connects relevant subjects like RAD51. His study in RAD51 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both FLP-FRT recombination and Cell biology.
His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Genetic recombination and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Crossover is integrated with Synaptonemal complex, Homologous chromosome, Chromosomal crossover, Interference and Evolutionary biology in his study.
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Subcellular localization of the yeast proteome
Anuj Kumar;Seema Agarwal;John A. Heyman;Sandra Matson.
Genes & Development (2002)
ZIP1 is a synaptonemal complex protein required for meiotic chromosome synapsis
Mary Sym;JoAnne Engebrecht;G.Shirleen Roeder.
Large-scale analysis of the yeast genome by transposon tagging and gene disruption
P. Ross-Macdonald;P. S. R. Coelho;T. Roemer;S. Agarwal.
Mutation of a meiosis-specific MutS homolog decreases crossing over but not mismatch correction
Petra Ross-Macdonald;G. Shirleen Roeder.
Crossover Interference Is Abolished in the Absence of a Synaptonemal Complex Protein
Mary Sym;G.Shirleen Roeder.
Recombination-stimulating sequences in yeast ribosomal DNA correspond to sequences regulating transcription by RNA polymerase I
Karen Voelkel-Meiman;Ralph L. Keil;G.Shirleen Roeder.
Pch2 Links Chromatin Silencing to Meiotic Checkpoint Control
Pedro A. San-Segundo;Pedro A. San-Segundo;G.Shirleen Roeder;G.Shirleen Roeder.
Cis-acting, recombination-stimulating activity in a fragment of the ribosomal DNA of S. cerevisiae
Ralph L. Keil;G. Shirleen Roeder.
Imposition of crossover interference through the nonrandom distribution of synapsis initiation complexes.
Jennifer C Fung;Beth Rockmill;Michael Odell;G.Shirleen Roeder;G.Shirleen Roeder.
Zip2, a Meiosis-Specific Protein Required for the Initiation of Chromosome Synapsis
Penelope R Chua;G.Shirleen Roeder;G.Shirleen Roeder.
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