2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Gregory R. Dressler spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Kidney development, Molecular biology, Mesenchyme and Internal medicine. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor, Ureteric bud and Kidney morphogenesis. His Kidney development study combines topics in areas such as Kidney and Notch signaling pathway.
His Molecular biology research includes elements of cDNA library, Gene expression, Northern blot, Drosophila Protein and CDX2. In his research, Gene product, Protein domain, Anatomy, Optic stalk and Central nervous system is intimately related to Pax genes, which falls under the overarching field of Mesenchyme. His Internal medicine research includes themes of Endocrinology, Cellular differentiation and Mesoderm.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Molecular biology, Genetics, Chromatin and Transcription factor. He interconnects Endocrinology, Kidney, Internal medicine and Kidney development in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His study looks at the relationship between Molecular biology and topics such as Nuclear protein, which overlap with Cell nucleus.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including BRCT domain, Histone, Epigenetics and Cell type. His studies deal with areas such as Gene targeting and Psychological repression as well as Transcription factor. His work carried out in the field of Mesenchyme brings together such families of science as Ureteric bud and Wilms' tumor.
Cell biology, Epigenetics, Chromatin, Kidney and Regeneration are his primary areas of study. He interconnects Embryonic stem cell, Enhancer, Transcription factor, Nephron and DNA repair in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His Epigenetics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Histone and Histone methylation.
His research on Chromatin often connects related topics like Pax genes. His research on Kidney also deals with topics like
Gregory R. Dressler focuses on Epigenetics, Cell biology, Histone methylation, Regulation of gene expression and Kidney development. His Epigenetics research incorporates themes from Enhancer, Transcription factor and Embryonic stem cell. His study in Nephron extends to Cell biology with its themes.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Histone H2A, Epigenomics, Cancer epigenetics, Epigenetic regulation of neurogenesis and Epigenome. His Regulation of gene expression research integrates issues from Paraxial mesoderm, Intermediate mesoderm, Mesoderm, Chromatin and NODAL. His Kidney development study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cell fate determination, Morphogenesis, Kinase, MAPK/ERK pathway and PAX3.
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Pax-2 controls multiple steps of urogenital development
Miguel Torres;Emilia Gómez-Pardo;Gregory R. Dressler;Peter Gruss.
Oct-4: a germline-specific transcription factor mapping to the mouse t-complex.
Hans R. Schöler;Gregory R. Dressler;Rudi Balling;Heidi Rohdewohld.
The EMBO Journal (1990)
Pax2, a new murine paired-box-containing gene and its expression in the developing excretory system.
Gregory R. Dressler;Urban Deutsch;Kamal Chowdhury;Howard O. Nornes.
The Cellular Basis of Kidney Development
Gregory R. Dressler.
Annual Review of Cell and Developmental Biology (2006)
PTIP associates with MLL3- and MLL4-containing histone H3 lysine 4 methyltransferase complex
Young Wook Cho;Teresa Hong;Sun Hwa Hong;Hong Guo.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2007)
Pax-2 is a DNA-binding protein expressed in embryonic kidney and Wilms tumor
Gregory R. Dressler;Edwin C. Douglass.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
Six2 is required for suppression of nephrogenesis and progenitor renewal in the developing kidney.
Michelle Self;Oleg V Lagutin;Beth Bowling;Jaime Hendrix.
The EMBO Journal (2006)
Spatially and temporally restricted expression of Pax2 during murine neurogenesis
Howard O. Nornes;Gregory R. Dressler;Elzbieta W. Knapik;Urban Deutsch.
Pax 1, a member of a paired box homologous murine gene family, is expressed in segmented structures during development
Urban Deutsch;Gregory R. Dressler;Peter Gruss.
Pax-2 is required for mesenchyme-to-epithelium conversion during kidney development
Uwe W. Rothenpieler;Gregory R. Dressler.
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