2023 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2009 - Gruber Prize in Genetics
1998 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1998 - US President's National Medal of Science "For revolutionizing cancer research, diagnosis, and treatment through her discovery of chromosomal translocations in cancer and her pioneering work on the relationship of prior treatment to recurring chromosome abnormalities, for epitomizing the bench to bedside philosophy in her application of basic discoveries to clinical medicine, and for her leadership nationally and internationally in the oncology and biomedical communities.", Presented by President William Jefferson Clinton at a White House (East Room) ceremony on Tuesday, April 27, 1999.
1991 - William Allan Award, the American Society of Human Genetics
1984 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Janet D. Rowley mainly focuses on Leukemia, Molecular biology, Chromosomal translocation, Genetics and Myeloid leukemia. Her Leukemia study combines topics in areas such as Myeloid, Cancer research, Bone marrow and Chromosome abnormality. Janet D. Rowley works mostly in the field of Molecular biology, limiting it down to concerns involving Tyrosine kinase and, occasionally, Kinase.
Janet D. Rowley interconnects Gene rearrangement, Chromosome 3, Chromosome, Karyotype and Chronic myelogenous leukemia in the investigation of issues within Chromosomal translocation. Her Karyotype research incorporates elements of Fluorescence in situ hybridization, Cytogenetics and Pathology. In Myeloid leukemia, Janet D. Rowley works on issues like RUNX1T1, which are connected to RUNX1.
Janet D. Rowley mostly deals with Leukemia, Chromosomal translocation, Genetics, Molecular biology and Chromosome. Her Leukemia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Myeloid, Cancer research and Myeloid leukemia. Her Cancer research research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cancer and microRNA.
Her Chromosomal translocation research includes elements of Chronic myelogenous leukemia, Gene rearrangement, Karyotype and Cytogenetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Clone and Pathology, Internal medicine, Lymphoma in addition to Karyotype. As a member of one scientific family, Janet D. Rowley mostly works in the field of Molecular biology, focusing on Fluorescence in situ hybridization and, on occasion, ETV6.
Her primary scientific interests are in Leukemia, Genetics, Myeloid leukemia, Molecular biology and Cancer research. Janet D. Rowley works mostly in the field of Leukemia, limiting it down to topics relating to Gene rearrangement and, in certain cases, Myeloid-Lymphoid Leukemia Protein, as a part of the same area of interest. Her study in Gene, Chromosomal translocation, Breakpoint, Karyotype and Regulation of gene expression is carried out as part of her Genetics studies.
Karyotype is a primary field of her research addressed under Chromosome. Her work in Molecular biology addresses subjects such as X chromosome, which are connected to disciplines such as Chromosome 18. Her research in Cancer research intersects with topics in Haematopoiesis, Stem cell, Immunology, Ectopic expression and microRNA.
Janet D. Rowley focuses on Cancer research, Myeloid leukemia, Leukemia, Molecular biology and Genetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Haematopoiesis, Cellular differentiation, Hox gene, microRNA and Myeloid-Lymphoid Leukemia Protein in addition to Cancer research. Her Myeloid leukemia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Myeloid, ABL, RUNX1T1 and Acute leukemia.
Her Leukemia study is concerned with the field of Internal medicine as a whole. The various areas that she examines in her Molecular biology study include Embryonic stem cell and Chromosomal translocation. Janet D. Rowley specializes in Chromosomal translocation, namely Breakpoint.
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Letter: A new consistent chromosomal abnormality in chronic myelogenous leukaemia identified by quinacrine fluorescence and Giemsa staining.
Janet D. Rowley.
Fusion of the TEL gene on 12p13 to the AML1 gene on 21q22 in acute lymphoblastic leukemia
T R Golub;G F Barker;S K Bohlander;S W Hiebert.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
15/17 TRANSLOCATION, A CONSISTENT CHROMOSOMAL CHANGE IN ACUTE PROMYELOCYTIC LEUKAEMIA
JanetD. Rowley;HarveyM. Golomb;Charlotte Dougherty.
The Lancet (1977)
Identification of breakpoints in t(8;21) acute myelogenous leukemia and isolation of a fusion transcript, AML1/ETO, with similarity to Drosophila segmentation gene, runt.
P Erickson;J Gao;KS Chang;T Look.
Clinical-cytogenetic associations in 306 patients with therapy-related myelodysplasia and myeloid leukemia: the University of Chicago series.
Sonali M. Smith;Michelle M. Le Beau;Dezheng Huo;Theodore Karrison.
Rearrangement of the MLL Gene in Acute Lymphoblastic and Acute Myeloid Leukemias with 11q23 Chromosomal Translocations
Michael J. Thirman;Heidi J. Gill;Robert C. Burnett;David Mbangkollo.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1993)
Nonrandom chromosome abnormalities in acute leukemia and dysmyelopoietic syndromes in patients with previously treated malignant disease
Janet D. Rowley;Harvey M. Golomb;James W. Vardiman.
MicroRNA expression signatures accurately discriminate acute lymphoblastic leukemia from acute myeloid leukemia
Shuangli Mi;Jun Lu;Jun Lu;Miao Sun;Zejuan Li.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Evidence for a 15; 17 translocation in every patient with acute promyelocytic leukemia
Richard A Larson;Koji Kondo;James W Vardiman;Ann E Butler.
The American Journal of Medicine (1984)
Dietary bioflavonoids induce cleavage in the MLL gene and may contribute to infant leukemia
Reiner Strick;Pamela L. Strissel;Susanne Borgers;Steve L. Smith.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
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