His primary areas of investigation include Molecular biology, Genetics, DNA repair, Micronucleus test and Chromosome. James D. Tucker combines subjects such as Gene expression, Gene, Chinese hamster ovary cell, Nucleotide excision repair and Fluorescence in situ hybridization with his study of Molecular biology. His DNA repair study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mutation, Chromosome instability, Mutant and Cosmid.
His Micronucleus test research incorporates elements of Cancer and Aneuploidy. His research in Chromosome focuses on subjects like Bioinformatics, which are connected to Bystander effect, Low dose, Adaptive response and Confounding. His work deals with themes such as Ring chromosome and Cytogenetics, which intersect with Dicentric chromosome.
James D. Tucker spends much of his time researching Molecular biology, Genetics, Chromosomal translocation, Chromosome and Micronucleus test. His studies in Molecular biology integrate themes in fields like Metaphase, Gene, DNA repair, Cytogenetics and Fluorescence in situ hybridization. His Genetics study incorporates themes from Peripheral blood and Environmental exposure.
His Chromosomal translocation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Toxicity, Ionizing radiation, Low dose and Physiology. His Chromosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biodosimetry and Genome. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sister chromatid exchange and Aneuploidy in addition to Micronucleus test.
James D. Tucker mainly investigates Ionizing radiation, Chromosomal translocation, Genetics, Micronucleus test and Nuclear medicine. His studies deal with areas such as Chromosome, Cumulative Exposure, Low dose and Confounding as well as Chromosomal translocation. In general Chromosome study, his work on Fluorescence in situ hybridization often relates to the realm of Caucasian American, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His research on Genetics frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Environmental exposure. James D. Tucker has researched Micronucleus test in several fields, including Urine, Physiology and Cytokinesis. The various areas that James D. Tucker examines in his DNA damage study include DNA repair and Lymphoblast.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ionizing radiation, Chromosomal translocation, Gene expression, Bystander effect and Genetics. The Chromosome translocations research James D. Tucker does as part of his general Chromosomal translocation study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Demography, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Gene expression study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell culture and Lymphoblast.
His Bystander effect research also works with subjects such as
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Molecular mechanisms of micronucleus, nucleoplasmic bridge and nuclear bud formation in mammalian and human cells
M. Fenech;M. Kirsch-Volders;A. T. Natarajan;J. Surralles.
XRCC2 and XRCC3, New Human Rad51-Family Members, Promote Chromosome Stability and Protect against DNA Cross-Links and Other Damages
Nan Liu;Jane E. Lamerdin;Robert S. Tebbs;David Schild.
Molecular Cell (1998)
Identification of aneuploidy‐inducing agents using cytokinesis‐blocked human lymphocytes and an antikinetochore antibody
David A. Eastmond;James D. Tucker.
Environmental and Molecular Mutagenesis (1989)
Micronuclei as an index of cytogenetic damage: Past, present, and future
J. A. Heddle;M. C. Cimino;M. Hayashi;F. Romagna.
Environmental and Molecular Mutagenesis (1991)
An interaction between the mammalian DNA repair protein XRCC1 and DNA ligase III.
Keith W. Caldecott;Catherine K. McKeown;James D. Tucker;Siv Ljungquist.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1994)
Sister-chromatid exchanges: a report of the GENE-TOX program.
Samuel A. Latt;James Allen;Stephen E. Bloom;Anthony Carrano.
Mutation Research/reviews in Genetic Toxicology (1981)
Chromosome aberrations, micronuclei, aneuploidy, sister chromatid exchanges, and cancer risk assessment.
J D Tucker;R J Preston.
Mutation Research/reviews in Genetic Toxicology (1996)
A proposed system for scoring structural aberrations detected by chromosome painting.
J. D. Tucker;W. F. Morgan;A. A. Awa;M. Bauchinger.
Cytogenetic and Genome Research (1995)
Requirement for the Xrcc1 DNA base excision repair gene during early mouse development.
Robert S. Tebbs;Margaret L. Flannery;Juanito J. Meneses;Andreas Hartmann.
Developmental Biology (1999)
The effects of age and lifestyle factors on the accumulation of cytogenetic damage as measured by chromosome painting
Marilyn J. Ramsey;Dan H. Moore;Jane F. Briner;Denise A. Lee.
Mutation Research/dnaging (1995)
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