2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2013 - ASM Carski Award, American Society for Microbiology
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Graham F. Hatfull mainly focuses on Genetics, Genome, Gene, Bacteriophage and Mycobacteriophage. His Genetics and Prophage, Nucleic acid sequence, Plasmid, Viral evolution and DNA investigations all form part of his Genetics research activities. The Genome study combines topics in areas such as Mycobacteriophages, Phylogenetics and Peptide sequence.
His research combines Molecular biology and Gene. His Mycobacteriophage study introduces a deeper knowledge of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. His research integrates issues of Microbiology and Virulence in his study of Mycobacterium tuberculosis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Genome, Gene, Mycobacterium smegmatis and Bacteriophage. Genetics and Mycobacteriophage are frequently intertwined in his study. As part of one scientific family, Graham F. Hatfull deals mainly with the area of Genome, narrowing it down to issues related to the Mycobacteriophages, and often Genetic diversity, Evolutionary biology and Transfer RNA.
His study in the fields of Plasmid, Nucleic acid sequence and Peptide sequence under the domain of Gene overlaps with other disciplines such as Lytic cycle. His research investigates the connection between Mycobacterium smegmatis and topics such as Microbiology that intersect with issues in Mycobacterium tuberculosis, Biofilm and Isoniazid. Graham F. Hatfull combines subjects such as Recombineering, Host, Computational biology and DNA sequencing with his study of Bacteriophage.
His main research concerns Genetics, Genome, Gene, Mycobacterium smegmatis and Mycobacteriophages. Graham F. Hatfull frequently studies issues relating to Mycobacteriophage and Genetics. His work deals with themes such as Nucleic acid sequence, DNA and Computational biology, which intersect with Genome.
His Mycobacterium smegmatis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mycobacterium, Bacteria, Multiple drug resistance and Homology. Graham F. Hatfull works mostly in the field of Mycobacteriophages, limiting it down to topics relating to Evolutionary biology and, in certain cases, Horizontal gene transfer and Genetic diversity. His biological study deals with issues like Virology, which deal with fields such as Antibiotic resistance.
His primary areas of study are Genetics, Genome, Bacteriophage, Mycobacteriophages and Mycobacteriophage. His research investigates the connection between Genetics and topics such as Mycobacterium smegmatis that intersect with problems in Repressor. His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary biology, Lysin and DNA.
His work on Siphoviridae as part of general Bacteriophage study is frequently linked to Aerosolization, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies examine the connections between Mycobacteriophages and genetics, as well as such issues in Plasmid, with regards to Mycobacterium massiliense, Nontuberculous mycobacteria and Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex. His research in Gene tackles topics such as Molecular biology which are related to areas like Promoter.
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DNA sequence and expression of the B95-8 Epstein—Barr virus genome
R. Baer;R. Baer;A. T. Bankier;M. D. Biggin;P. L. Deininger.
New use of BCG for recombinant vaccines.
C. K. Stover;V. F. De La Cruz;T. R. Fuerst;J. E. Burlein.
Evolutionary relationships among diverse bacteriophages and prophages: All the world’s a phage
R W Hendrix;M C Smith;R N Burns;M E Ford.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Origins of Highly Mosaic Mycobacteriophage Genomes
Marisa L Pedulla;Michael E Ford;Jennifer M Houtz;Tharun Karthikeyan.
Engineered bacteriophages for treatment of a patient with a disseminated drug-resistant Mycobacterium abscessus
Rebekah M. Dedrick;Carlos A. Guerrero-Bustamante;Rebecca A. Garlena;Daniel A. Russell.
Nature Medicine (2019)
Specialized transduction: an efficient method for generating marked and unmarked targeted gene disruptions in Mycobacterium tuberculosis, M. bovis BCG and M. smegmatis.
Stoyan Bardarov;Svetoslav Bardarov Jr;Martin S Pavelka Jr;Vasan Sambandamurthy.
Rapid assessment of drug susceptibilities of Mycobacterium tuberculosis by means of luciferase reporter phages
William R. Jacobs;Raúl G. Barletta;Rupa Udani;John Chan.
Molecular genetics of mycobacteria
Graham F. Hatfull;William R. Jacobs.
Molecular genetics of mycobacteria. (2014)
Recombineering in Mycobacterium tuberculosis
Julia C van Kessel;Graham F Hatfull.
Nature Methods (2007)
Growth of Mycobacterium tuberculosis biofilms containing free mycolic acids and harbouring drug-tolerant bacteria.
Anil K. Ojha;Anthony D. Baughn;Dhinakaran Sambandan;Tsungda Hsu.
Molecular Microbiology (2008)
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