2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Jay F. Storz spends much of his time researching Evolutionary biology, Genetics, Hemoglobin, Peromyscus and Ecology. His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Effective population size, Natural selection, Genome, Genomics and Adaptation. His study in Genetics concentrates on Epistasis and Allele.
His research in Hemoglobin focuses on subjects like Allosteric regulation, which are connected to Effects of high altitude on humans. He has researched Peromyscus in several fields, including Thermoregulation, Gene and Cell biology. His Genetic adaptation study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Convergence, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Evolutionary biology, Gene, Hemoglobin and Gene duplication. His Genetics study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Peromyscus. His work on Deer mouse as part of general Peromyscus research is often related to Thermogenesis, thus linking different fields of science.
His research integrates issues of Phenotype, Paralogous Gene, Genomics, Microsatellite and Adaptation in his study of Evolutionary biology. He has included themes like Zoology, Oxygen transport and Allosteric regulation in his Hemoglobin study. His Gene duplication study also includes fields such as
Jay F. Storz mainly focuses on Gene, Evolutionary biology, Adaptation, Phenotype and Effects of high altitude on humans. His Gene study is related to the wider topic of Genetics. His Evolutionary biology research includes elements of Globin, Genome, Gene isoform and Phylogenetic tree.
His Genome research incorporates themes from Vertebrate, Allele and Introgression. His Phenotype study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Hypoxia and Peromyscus. His Effects of high altitude on humans research integrates issues from Zoology and Computational biology.
His primary areas of investigation include Phenotype, Phenotypic plasticity, Evolutionary biology, Effects of high altitude on humans and Adaptation. His Phenotypic plasticity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hypoxia and Acclimatization. His study in Evolutionary biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Oxygen binding, Cooperativity, Protein subunit, Gene duplication and Protein structure.
His research in Effects of high altitude on humans intersects with topics in Cardiorespiratory fitness, Neuroscience and Ecology, High elevation. His Adaptation research incorporates elements of Allele frequency, Transcription factor, EPAS1 and Peromyscus. His Molecular evolution study results in a more complete grasp of Genetics.
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Using genome scans of DNA polymorphism to infer adaptive population divergence.
Jay F. Storz.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Comparative genomics reveals insights into avian genome evolution and adaptation.
Guojie Zhang;Guojie Zhang;Cai Li;Qiye Li;Bo Li.
Phenotypic plasticity and genetic adaptation to high-altitude hypoxia in vertebrates
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2010)
Testing for genetic evidence of population expansion and contraction: an empirical analysis of microsatellite DNA variation using a hierarchical Bayesian model.
Jay F. Storz;Mark A. Beaumont.
Genetic Consequences of Mammalian Social Structure
Jay F. Storz.
Journal of Mammalogy (1999)
Evolutionary and functional insights into the mechanism underlying high-altitude adaptation of deer mouse hemoglobin.
Jay F. Storz;Amy M. Runck;Stephen J. Sabatino;Stephen J. Sabatino;John K. Kelly.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
The molecular basis of high-altitude adaptation in deer mice
PLOS Genetics (2007)
Contrasting patterns of divergence in quantitative traits and neutral DNA markers: analysis of clinal variation.
Jay F. Storz.
Molecular Ecology (2002)
Predictable convergence in hemoglobin function has unpredictable molecular underpinnings
Chandrasekhar Natarajan;Federico G. Hoffmann;Roy E. Weber;Angela Fago.
Epistasis among adaptive mutations in deer mouse hemoglobin
Chandrasekhar Natarajan;Noriko Inoguchi;Roy E. Weber;Angela Fago.
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