2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2009 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Jay C. Dunlap mainly focuses on Genetics, Neurospora, Circadian clock, White Collar-1 and Neurospora crassa. The Neurospora study combines topics in areas such as CLOCK and Cell biology. His study on Oscillating gene is often connected to Negative feedback as part of broader study in CLOCK.
His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Transcription factor, Transcription and Period. His Circadian clock study introduces a deeper knowledge of Circadian rhythm. The study incorporates disciplines such as Fungal genetics, Genome and Fungal protein in addition to Neurospora crassa.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Circadian clock, Neurospora crassa, Circadian rhythm and Neurospora. His work on CLOCK is typically connected to Negative feedback as part of general Circadian clock study, connecting several disciplines of science. His research investigates the connection between Neurospora crassa and topics such as Fungal protein that intersect with issues in Computational biology and Ecology.
His studies deal with areas such as Evolutionary biology and Period as well as Circadian rhythm. His Neurospora research incorporates elements of Botany and Photobiology. His work in Cell biology addresses issues such as Transcription factor, which are connected to fields such as Promoter.
Circadian rhythm, Neurospora crassa, Circadian clock, Cell biology and Neurospora are his primary areas of study. His Circadian rhythm study incorporates themes from Cell, Cell type and Intrinsically disordered proteins. Neurospora crassa is a subfield of Genetics that Jay C. Dunlap studies.
His studies deal with areas such as RNA Helicase A, Fungal protein, Period and Filamentous fungus as well as Circadian clock. Jay C. Dunlap combines subjects such as Transcription factor and In vivo with his study of Cell biology. His Neurospora research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nonsense-mediated decay, Regulation of gene expression and Glucose addition.
His primary scientific interests are in Circadian rhythm, Transcription factor, Cell biology, Genetics and Circadian clock. His Circadian rhythm research integrates issues from Translational elongation, Proteomics, Post-transcriptional regulation and Metabolism. Jay C. Dunlap interconnects Proteome, Neurospora, Promoter, Metabolic pathway and Regulation of gene expression in the investigation of issues within Transcription factor.
His work deals with themes such as Bacterial circadian rhythms, DNA-binding domain and Botany, Photobiology, which intersect with Neurospora. Genetics is a component of his Fungal genetics and Neurospora crassa studies. Circadian clock is the subject of his research, which falls under Gene.
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Molecular Bases for Circadian Clocks
Jay C Dunlap.
The genome sequence of the filamentous fungus Neurospora crassa
James E. Galagan;Sarah E. Calvo;Katherine A. Borkovich;Eric U. Selker.
A high-throughput gene knockout procedure for Neurospora reveals functions for multiple transcription factors.
Hildur V. Colot;Gyungsoon Park;Gloria E. Turner;Carol Ringelberg.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Chronobiology: Biological Timekeeping
Jay C. Dunlap;Jennifer J. Loros;Patricia J. DeCoursey.
Light-induced resetting of a mammalian circadian clock is associated with rapid induction of the mPer1 transcript.
Yasufumi Shigeyoshi;Kouji Taguchi;Shuzo Yamamoto;Seiichi Takekida.
Negative Feedback Defining a Circadian Clock: Autoregulation of the Clock Gene Frequency
Benjamin D. Aronson;Keith A. Johnson;Jennifer J. Loros;Jay C. Dunlap.
Lessons from the Genome Sequence of Neurospora crassa: Tracing the Path from Genomic Blueprint to Multicellular Organism
Katherine A. Borkovich;Lisa A. Alex;Oded Yarden;Michael Freitag.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2004)
Advances in genetics
M. Demerec;Ernst W. Caspari;J. M. Thoday;John G. Scandalios.
Advances in Genetics (1947)
Neurospora wc-1 and wc-2: Transcription, Photoresponses, and the Origins of Circadian Rhythmicity
Susan K. Crosthwaite;Jay C. Dunlap;Jennifer J. Loros.
White Collar-1, a circadian blue light photoreceptor, binding to the frequency promoter.
Allan C. Froehlich;Yi Liu;Jennifer J. Loros;Jay C. Dunlap.
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