Her primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Denisovan, Genome, Evolutionary biology and Neanderthal. Her studies link Ancient DNA with Genetics. Her study in Denisovan is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hominidae, Neanderthal genome project and Mitochondrial DNA.
Her research in Neanderthal genome project tackles topics such as Archaic humans which are related to areas like Anatomically modern human, Recent African origin of modern humans and Gene flow. Her research in Genome is mostly focused on Human genome. Her work in Evolutionary biology addresses subjects such as Human evolutionary genetics, which are connected to disciplines such as Ancestor and Mutation rate.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Evolutionary biology, Genome, Denisovan and Gene. Her studies deal with areas such as Lineage, Gene flow, Genetic diversity, DNA and Introgression as well as Evolutionary biology. Her Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phylogenetics and Human genetics.
She has researched Denisovan in several fields, including Cave, Mitochondrial DNA, Ancient DNA, Neanderthal and Archaic humans. Her work deals with themes such as Pleistocene, Neanderthal genome project and Human evolutionary genetics, which intersect with Neanderthal. Her Archaic humans study incorporates themes from Recent African origin of modern humans and Anatomically modern human.
Janet Kelso spends much of her time researching Evolutionary biology, Denisovan, Neanderthal, Cave and Genome. Her Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Lineage, Introgression, Allele and Gene flow, Genetic variation. Her Lineage research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Major histocompatibility complex and Archaic humans.
Janet Kelso usually deals with Denisovan and limits it to topics linked to Mitochondrial DNA and Ancient DNA, DNA sequencing and Neanderthal genome project. Her Neanderthal research incorporates themes from Amino acid, Assemblage, Electrophysiology and Early human migrations. Her Cave study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Human evolution, Human migration, Pleistocene and East Asia.
Janet Kelso mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Cave, Denisovan, Nuclear DNA and Genome. The various areas that Janet Kelso examines in her Evolutionary biology study include Genomics, Endocranium, Brain tissue and Introgression. The Denisovan study combines topics in areas such as Radiocarbon dating, Radiometric dating, Pleistocene, Hominidae and Human evolution.
Janet Kelso has researched Hominidae in several fields, including Neanderthal and Archaeology. Her Nuclear DNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Crania, Lineage, Most recent common ancestor and Neanderthal genome project. Her study in the fields of Negative selection under the domain of Genome overlaps with other disciplines such as Term.
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A Draft Sequence of the Neandertal Genome
Richard E. Green;Johannes Krause;Adrian W. Briggs;Tomislav Maricic.
The Transcriptional Landscape of the Mammalian Genome
P. Carninci;T. Kasukawa;S. Katayama;J. Gough.
Genetic history of an archaic hominin group from Denisova Cave in Siberia
David Reich;Richard E. Green;Martin Kircher;Johannes Krause.
The complete genome sequence of a Neanderthal from the Altai Mountains
Kay Prüfer;Fernando Racimo;Nick Patterson;Flora Jay.
A high-coverage genome sequence from an archaic Denisovan individual
Matthias Meyer;Martin Kircher;Marie Theres Gansauge;Heng Li.
Ancient human genomes suggest three ancestral populations for present-day Europeans
Iosif Lazaridis;Iosif Lazaridis;Nick Patterson;Alissa Mittnik;Gabriel Renaud.
Deep proteome and transcriptome mapping of a human cancer cell line
Nagarjuna Nagaraj;Jacek R Wisniewski;Tamar Geiger;Juergen Cox.
Molecular Systems Biology (2011)
Genome sequence of a 45,000-year-old modern human from western Siberia
Qiaomei Fu;Heng Li;Priya Moorjani;Flora Jay.
The genomic landscape of Neanderthal ancestry in present-day humans
Sriram Sankararaman;Swapan Mallick;Michael Dannemann;Kay Prüfer.
Patterns of damage in genomic DNA sequences from a Neandertal
Adrian W. Briggs;Udo Stenzel;Philip L. F. Johnson;Richard E. Green.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
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