Graham Dellaire focuses on Genetics, Cell biology, DNA repair, Chromatin and DNA damage. His Genetics study frequently links to other fields, such as Computational biology. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Carcinogen, Nucleosome, Histone fold, PHD finger and Molecular biology.
His DNA repair research incorporates themes from Apoptosis, Immune system, Promyelocyte, Transcription and Heterochromatin protein 1. The Chromatin study combines topics in areas such as Peer review, Regulation of gene expression, Histone and Eukaryotic DNA replication. His work deals with themes such as Cell cycle, Selection and Higher Order Chromatin Structure, which intersect with DNA damage.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Cancer research, DNA repair, DNA damage and Genetics. The various areas that he examines in his Cell biology study include Death-associated protein 6, Cell, Transcriptional regulation, RAD51 and Promyelocytic leukemia protein. His Cancer research research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Leukemia, Immunology, Metastasis and Zebrafish.
His study in DNA repair is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Chromatin, Molecular biology and Cell cycle. The concepts of his DNA damage study are interwoven with issues in G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, Ubiquitin and Homologous recombination. His research on Genetics frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Computational biology.
Graham Dellaire mainly focuses on Cell biology, Cancer research, Cancer cell, Cancer and Cell culture. His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chromatin, DNA, DNA repair and Death-associated protein 6. Many of his research projects under Chromatin are closely connected to NPM1 with NPM1, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Graham Dellaire works mostly in the field of DNA repair, limiting it down to topics relating to DNA-binding domain and, in certain cases, RAD51, Recombinant DNA, Protein–DNA interaction and PALB2, as a part of the same area of interest. His Cancer research research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Homing and Zebrafish. His Cancer study combines topics in areas such as Receptor, Epigenetics and Pharmacology.
Cancer research, Cancer cell, Cancer, Receptor and Zebrafish are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Graham Dellaire examines in his Cancer research study include Cell culture, Viral replication, Primary effusion lymphoma, Leukemia and Lytic cycle. His research in Cancer cell intersects with topics in Apoptosis, Ovarian cancer, Prostate cancer and Stimulation.
His research integrates issues of Genistein and Daidzein in his study of Cancer. His Receptor research integrates issues from Pathogen, CATS, Molecular evolution, Virus and Host. His Zebrafish research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hematopoietic stem cell, Xenotransplantation, Myeloid leukemia and Homing.
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Changes in chromatin structure and mobility in living cells at sites of DNA double-strand breaks
Michael J. Kruhlak;Arkady Celeste;Graham Dellaire;Oscar Fernandez-Capetillo.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
PML nuclear bodies: dynamic sensors of DNA damage and cellular stress.
Graham Dellaire;David P. Bazett-Jones.
A mechanism for the suppression of homologous recombination in G1 cells
Alexandre Orthwein;Sylvie M. Noordermeer;Marcus D. Wilson;Sébastien Landry.
An ACF1-ISWI chromatin-remodeling complex is required for DNA replication through heterochromatin.
Nadine Collins;Raymond A. Poot;Iwao Kukimoto;Custodia García-Jiménez.
Nature Genetics (2002)
Expression patterns and post-translational modifications associated with mammalian histone H3 variants.
Sandra B. Hake;Benjamin A. Garcia;Elizabeth M. Duncan;Monika Kauer.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Plant flavonoids in cancer chemoprevention: role in genome stability
Vazhappilly Cijo George;Graham Dellaire;H.P. Vasantha Rupasinghe.
Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry (2017)
HuCHRAC, a human ISWI chromatin remodelling complex contains hACF1 and two novel histone-fold proteins
Raymond A. Poot;Graham Dellaire;Bastian B. Hülsmann;Margaret A. Grimaldi.
The EMBO Journal (2000)
Translational Activation of HIF1α by YB-1 Promotes Sarcoma Metastasis
Amal M. El-Naggar;Chansey J. Veinotte;Hongwei Cheng;Thomas G.P. Grunewald.
Cancer Cell (2015)
Nuclear domain 'knock-in' screen for the evaluation and identification of small molecule enhancers of CRISPR-based genome editing.
Jordan Pinder;Jayme Salsman;Graham Dellaire;Graham Dellaire.
Nucleic Acids Research (2015)
Zebrafish xenografts as a tool for in vivo studies on human cancer
Martina Konantz;Tugce B. Balci;Udo F. Hartwig;Graham Dellaire.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2012)
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