1970 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, Protamine, Histone, Peptide sequence and Amino acid. Throughout his Protamine studies, he incorporates elements of other sciences such as Genetics, Gene, Australidelphia and Molecular phylogenetics. His Histone research incorporates elements of Chromatin and Molecular biology.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Molecular biology, focusing on RNA and, on occasion, Cell, Complementary DNA and Messenger RNA. His Peptide sequence research focuses on Sperm and how it connects with Molecular mass, Methionine and Sequence. His research integrates issues of Nucleic acid sequence, Threonine, Serine and Thermolysin in his study of Amino acid.
Gordon H. Dixon mainly focuses on Molecular biology, Protamine, Biochemistry, Genetics and Gene. His work carried out in the field of Molecular biology brings together such families of science as Complementary DNA, Peptide sequence, Messenger RNA and RNA. His Peptide sequence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Complete sequence and Southern blot.
Chromatin, Amino acid, Histone, DNA and Edman degradation are the subjects of his Biochemistry studies. His Histone study incorporates themes from Acetylation and Cell biology. His research in Nucleic acid sequence focuses on subjects like Coding region, which are connected to Untranslated region.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Protamine, Genetics, Molecular biology, Gene and Intron. His study in the field of Sexing, Polynucleotide, Y chromosome and DNA sequencing is also linked to topics like Gorilla. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Molecular biology and Trout research.
Gordon H. Dixon is interested in Nucleic acid sequence, which is a branch of Gene. The various areas that Gordon H. Dixon examines in his Nucleic acid sequence study include Amino acid and Coding region. His Peptide sequence study is focused on Biochemistry in general.
Protamine, Genetics, Gene, Peptide sequence and Nucleic acid sequence are his primary areas of study. His is doing research in Intron and Molecular evolution, both of which are found in Gene. Gordon H. Dixon combines subjects such as Mitochondrial DNA and Homology with his study of Intron.
His research in Molecular evolution intersects with topics in Arginine and Polymerase chain reaction. His Peptide sequence study is concerned with the larger field of Biochemistry. His study in the fields of Peptide, Coding region and Threonine under the domain of Biochemistry overlaps with other disciplines such as Pituitary adenylate cyclase-activating peptide and Peptide hormone.
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Vertebrate protamine genes and the histone-to-protamine replacement reaction.
Rafael Oliva;Gordon H. Dixon.
Progress in Nucleic Acid Research and Molecular Biology (1991)
Sites of phosphorylation on pyruvate dehydrogenase from bovine kidney and heart
Stephen J. Yeaman;Eldridge T. Hutcheson;Thomas E. Roche;Flora H. Pettit.
Human sperm protamines. Amino-acid sequences of two forms of protamine P2.
Donald J. McKAY;Bernard S. Renaux;Gordon H. Dixon.
FEBS Journal (1986)
Two salmon neuropeptides encoded by one brain cDNA are structurally related to members of the glucagon superfamily
David B. Parker;Imogen R. Coe;Gordon H. Dixon;Nancy M. Sherwood.
FEBS Journal (1993)
The amino acid sequence of human sperm protamine P1
D. J. McKay;B. S. Renaux;G. H. Dixon.
Bioscience Reports (1985)
The hormonal control of activity of skeletal muscle phosphorylase kinase. Amino-acid sequences at the two sites of action of adenosine-3':5'-monophosphate-dependent protein kinase.
Philip Cohen;David C. Watson;Gordon H. Dixon.
FEBS Journal (1975)
High mobility group proteins 1 and 2 function as general class II transcription factors.
Jagmohan Singh;Gordon H. Dixon.
Histone hyperacetylation can induce unfolding of the nucleosome core particle
R. Oliva;D.P. Bazett-Jones;L. Locklear;G.H. Dixon.
Nucleic Acids Research (1990)
The Amino‐Acid Sequence of Trout‐Testis Histone H1
A. R. Macleod;N. C. W. Wong;G. H. Dixon.
FEBS Journal (1977)
Free ubiquitin is a non-histone protein of trout testis chromatin
David C. Watson;W. Beatriz Levy;Gordon H. Dixon.
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