James O. McInerney mainly focuses on Genome, Phylogenetics, Genetics, Gene and Phylogenetic tree. He works mostly in the field of Genome, limiting it down to concerns involving Lineage and, occasionally, Gene flow, Adaptation, Arctic, Population genomics and Botany. His Evolutionary biology research extends to Phylogenetics, which is thematically connected.
His Genetics research integrates issues from Retinal and Opsin. In general Gene, his work in Genome evolution, Gene family, Effective population size and Codon usage bias is often linked to Borrelia burgdorferi linking many areas of study. His work on Supertree and Rate of evolution as part of general Phylogenetic tree research is often related to Software, Source code and Inference, thus linking different fields of science.
His main research concerns Gene, Genetics, Evolutionary biology, Genome and Phylogenetics. His research on Gene frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Natural selection. His work in Evolutionary biology tackles topics such as Archaea which are related to areas like Ribosomal RNA.
His research integrates issues of Plasmid, Computational biology and Function in his study of Genome. His Phylogenetics research includes themes of Lineage, Comparative genomics and Phylogenetic tree. His Clade, Supertree and Phylogenomics study in the realm of Phylogenetic tree interacts with subjects such as Tree and Theoretical computer science.
James O. McInerney mostly deals with Gene, Genome, Evolutionary biology, Horizontal gene transfer and Prokaryote. His study in Phylogenetic tree, Gene family, Phylogenetics, Eukaryote and Genetic variation falls within the category of Gene. His Phylogenetics study deals with the bigger picture of Genetics.
The various areas that James O. McInerney examines in his Genome study include Plasmid, Computational biology, Function and Microbiology. James O. McInerney has researched Evolutionary biology in several fields, including Epistasis, Genome evolution, Natural selection and Population genetics. His Prokaryote research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Order, Population structure and Mobile genetic elements.
James O. McInerney focuses on Gene, Genome, Phylogenetics, Evolutionary biology and Horizontal gene transfer. James O. McInerney combines subjects such as Effective population size, Genetic variation, Population genetics, Ecological niche and Fixation with his study of Genome. His Phylogenetics study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Genetics.
His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in Order, Prokaryote, Population structure and Cell. His studies in Horizontal gene transfer integrate themes in fields like Plasmid, Gene transfer, Prokaryotic cells, Gene flow and Computational biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolution of cells, Genome evolution and Regulatory sequence.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
New approaches for unravelling reassortment pathways
Victoria Svinti;Victoria Svinti;James A Cotton;James A Cotton;James O McInerney.
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2013)
Population genomics reveal recent speciation and rapid evolutionary adaptation in polar bears.
Shiping Liu;Eline D. Lorenzen;Matteo Fumagalli;Bo Li.
Replicational and transcriptional selection on codon usage in Borrelia burgdorferi
James O. McInerney.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Endosymbiotic origin and differential loss of eukaryotic genes
Chuan Ku;Shijulal Nelson-Sathi;Mayo Roettger;Filipa L. Sousa.
GCUA: general codon usage analysis.
James O. McInerney.
Why prokaryotes have pangenomes
James O. McInerney;Alan McNally;Mary J. O'Connell.
Nature microbiology (2017)
Origins of major archaeal clades correspond to gene acquisitions from bacteria
Shijulal Nelson-Sathi;Filipa L. Sousa;Mayo Roettger;Nabor Lozada-Chávez.
Acquisition of 1,000 eubacterial genes physiologically transformed a methanogen at the origin of Haloarchaea
Shijulal Nelson-Sathi;Tal Dagan;Giddy Landan;Arnold Janssen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Clann: investigating phylogenetic information through supertree analyses
C. J. Creevey;J. O. Mcinerney.
Supertrees Disentangle the Chimerical Origin of Eukaryotic Genomes
Davide Pisani;James A. Cotton;James O. McInerney.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2007)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: