2016 - Member of Academia Europaea
Cell biology, Cell cycle, Genetics, Arabidopsis and Cyclin D are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cyclin-dependent kinase and Transcriptional regulation. He has researched Cell cycle in several fields, including Cellular differentiation, Cell division and Meristem.
In his study, DNA Nucleotidyltransferases, Phylogenetics, Homology and DNA microarray is inextricably linked to Computational biology, which falls within the broad field of Genetics. He combines subjects such as Complementary DNA, Promoter and Gene expression profiling with his study of Arabidopsis. As a member of one scientific family, James A. H. Murray mostly works in the field of Cyclin D, focusing on Botany and, on occasion, Cyclin-dependent kinase 4 and Consensus sequence.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Genetics, Arabidopsis, Cell cycle and Cell division. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Cell growth, Botany, Cyclin-dependent kinase, Meristem and Cyclin. His Meristem research includes themes of Homeobox, Cellular differentiation, Lateral root, Stem cell and Auxin.
His Arabidopsis research includes elements of Arabidopsis thaliana, Endosperm, Embryo and Gene expression profiling. Cell cycle is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry. His Cell division research integrates issues from Organogenesis, Morphogenesis and Plant cell.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Arabidopsis, Cell cycle, Cell biology, Transcription factor and Bioluminescence. His Arabidopsis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Organism, Arabidopsis thaliana, Genome and Computational biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Guard cell and Cell division in addition to Cell cycle.
His Cell division research incorporates elements of Cell growth, Cyclin-dependent kinase, Meristem, Stage specific and Cell type. The study of Genetics and Gene are components of his Transcription factor research. His study looks at the relationship between Bioluminescence and fields such as Single copy, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary scientific interests are in Arabidopsis, Transcription factor, Computational biology, Cell biology and Cell cycle. The subject of his Arabidopsis research is within the realm of Genetics. His research in Transcription factor intersects with topics in Chromatin, Micrococcal nuclease and Genome, Genomics.
His Computational biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both False positive paradox, Loop-mediated isothermal amplification, Single copy and Molecular diagnostics. James A. H. Murray interconnects Stage specific, Cell division, Botany and Cyclin in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His Cell cycle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plant cell, Cell type and Cell growth.
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Heparin affinity: purification of a tumor-derived capillary endothelial cell growth factor
Y Shing;J Folkman;R Sullivan;C Butterfield.
Cytokinin Activation of Arabidopsis Cell Division Through a D-Type Cyclin
Catherine Riou-Khamlichi;Rachael Huntley;Annie Jacqmard;James A.H. Murray.
The MCL1 inhibitor S63845 is tolerable and effective in diverse cancer models
András Kotschy;Zoltán Szlavik;James Murray;James Davidson.
Global analysis of the core cell cycle regulators of Arabidopsis identifies novel genes, reveals multiple and highly specific profiles of expression and provides a coherent model for plant cell cycle control.
Margit Menges;Sarah M. De Jager;Wilhelm Gruissem;James A.H. Murray.
Plant Journal (2005)
The plant cell cycle.
Walter Dewitte;James A H Murray.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2003)
Site-specific recombinases: tools for genome engineering
Nigel J. Kilby;Michael R. Snaith;James A.H. Murray.
Trends in Genetics (1993)
Sugar Control of the Plant Cell Cycle: Differential Regulation of Arabidopsis D-Type Cyclin Gene Expression
Catherine Riou-Khamlichi;Margit Menges;J. M. Sandra Healy;James A. H. Murray.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2000)
A family of cyclin D homologs from plants differentially controlled by growth regulators and containing the conserved retinoblastoma protein interaction motif.
Rajeev Soni;Jeremy P. Carmichael;Zahid H. Shah;James A. H. Murray.
The Plant Cell (1995)
Remodeling of an acellular collagen graft into a physiologically responsive neovessel
Tam Huynh;Ginger Abraham;James Murray;Kelvin Brockbank.
Nature Biotechnology (1999)
Altered Cell Cycle Distribution, Hyperplasia, and Inhibited Differentiation in Arabidopsis Caused by the D-Type Cyclin CYCD3
Walter Dewitte;Catherine Riou-Khamlichi;Simon Scofield;J. M. Sandra Healy.
The Plant Cell (2003)
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