Her primary scientific interests are in Primary ciliary dyskinesia, Genetics, Cilium, Motile cilium and Intraflagellar transport. Much of her study explores Primary ciliary dyskinesia relationship to Situs inversus. Her Situs inversus research incorporates elements of Kartagener Syndrome and Ciliary Motility Disorders.
Her Cilium study results in a more complete grasp of Cell biology. She works mostly in the field of Motile cilium, limiting it down to concerns involving Mucociliary clearance and, occasionally, Physiology, Cell, Cellular differentiation and Motor protein. Her Intraflagellar transport research includes themes of Ciliopathies, Ciliopathy and General surgery.
Hannah M. Mitchison mainly investigates Primary ciliary dyskinesia, Genetics, Cilium, Batten disease and Cell biology. Her Primary ciliary dyskinesia research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Situs inversus, Motile cilium and Disease, Pathology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Kartagener Syndrome and Bronchiectasis in addition to Situs inversus.
As a part of the same scientific family, she mostly works in the field of Motile cilium, focusing on Phenotype and, on occasion, Genetic testing. The concepts of her Cilium study are interwoven with issues in Dynein, Intraflagellar transport, Gene mutation, Ciliopathy and Axoneme. The various areas that she examines in her Batten disease study include Retinal degeneration, Knockout mouse, Neuroscience and Neurodegeneration.
Hannah M. Mitchison mostly deals with Primary ciliary dyskinesia, Cilium, Cell biology, Motile cilium and Pathology. Her studies deal with areas such as Phenotype, Genetics, Genetic testing and Situs inversus as well as Primary ciliary dyskinesia. In the subject of general Genetics, her work in Gene is often linked to Topological data analysis, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
She works in the field of Cilium, namely Ciliogenesis. Her work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Axoneme, Ciliopathy, Mucociliary clearance and Intraflagellar transport. Her research investigates the link between Motile cilium and topics such as Outer dynein arm that cross with problems in Heavy chain.
Her main research concerns Cilium, Primary ciliary dyskinesia, Cell biology, Motile cilium and Intraflagellar transport. Hannah M. Mitchison performs multidisciplinary studies into Cilium and Structure and function in her work. Hannah M. Mitchison has researched Primary ciliary dyskinesia in several fields, including Mutation, Situs inversus and Pathology.
Hannah M. Mitchison combines subjects such as Prostaglandin E2, Chondrocyte and Cytokine with her study of Cell biology. Her studies in Motile cilium integrate themes in fields like Axoneme and Ciliogenesis. Her Intraflagellar transport research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in LRRC50, Dynein ATPase and Cartilage.
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Mutations in DNAH5 cause primary ciliary dyskinesia and randomization of left–right asymmetry
Heike Olbrich;Karsten Häffner;Andreas Kispert;Alexander Völkel.
Nature Genetics (2002)
The UK10K project identifies rare variants in health and disease
Klaudia Walter;Josine L. Min;Jie Huang;Lucy Crooks.
Primary ciliary dyskinesia: current state of the art
Andrew Bush;Rahul Chodhari;Nicola Collins;Fiona Copeland.
Archives of Disease in Childhood (2007)
Correction: Corrigendum: TCTEX1D2 mutations underlie Jeune asphyxiating thoracic dystrophy with impaired retrograde intraflagellar transport
Miriam Schmidts;Yuqing Hou;Claudio R. Cortes;Dorus A. Mans.
Nature Communications (2016)
Mutations in the DNAH11 (axonemal heavy chain dynein type 11) gene cause one form of situs inversus totalis and most likely primary ciliary dyskinesia
Lucia Bartoloni;Jean-Louis Blouin;Yanzhen Pan;Corinne Gehrig.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Mutations in radial spoke head protein genes RSPH9 and RSPH4A cause primary ciliary dyskinesia with central-microtubular-pair abnormalities
Victoria H. Castleman;Leila Romio;Rahul Chodhari;Robert A. Hirst.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2009)
Motile and non-motile cilia in human pathology: from function to phenotypes.
Hannah M Mitchison;Enza Maria Valente.
The Journal of Pathology (2017)
Recessive HYDIN Mutations Cause Primary Ciliary Dyskinesia Without Randomization of Left-Right Body Asymmetry
Heike Olbrich;Miriam Schmidts;Claudius Werner;Alexandros Onoufriadis.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2012)
DNAI2 mutations cause primary ciliary dyskinesia with defects in the outer dynein arm.
Niki Tomas Loges;Heike Olbrich;Lale Fenske;Huda Mussaffi.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2008)
Mutations in axonemal dynein assembly factor DNAAF3 cause primary ciliary dyskinesia
Hannah M Mitchison;Miriam Schmidts;Niki T Loges;Judy Freshour.
web science (2012)
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