2017 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Molecular biology, Cancer research, Eukaryotic translation and Cell biology. He has included themes like Messenger RNA, Gene and Candidate gene in his Molecular biology study. The concepts of his Cancer research study are interwoven with issues in Carcinogenesis, Tumor suppressor gene, Frasier syndrome, Wilms' tumor and Gonadal ridge.
His Wilms' tumor research focuses on subjects like Wilms Tumor Protein, which are linked to Zinc finger, Gene expression, Germline mutation and Kidney development. His research integrates issues of RNA, Five prime untranslated region, Target protein, EIF4E and Initiation factor in his study of Eukaryotic translation. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cancer cell and Cell culture.
Jerry Pelletier mainly investigates Cell biology, Molecular biology, Cancer research, Eukaryotic translation and Genetics. His Cell biology research includes themes of Hippuristanol and Cell growth. His work in Molecular biology addresses issues such as Messenger RNA, which are connected to fields such as Ribosome.
The various areas that Jerry Pelletier examines in his Cancer research study include Carcinogenesis, Cancer, Tumor suppressor gene, Wilms' tumor and PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway. His work investigates the relationship between Wilms' tumor and topics such as Denys–Drash syndrome that intersect with problems in Frasier syndrome. His Eukaryotic translation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both eIF4A, Computational biology, Eukaryotic initiation factor and Initiation factor.
His main research concerns Cell biology, eIF4A, RNA, Eukaryotic translation and Eukaryotic initiation factor. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Messenger RNA, Hippuristanol and Cell growth. He has researched eIF4A in several fields, including EIF4A1, RNA Helicase A, DEAD box and Protein biosynthesis.
Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Cancer research and Protein biosynthesis. His Eukaryotic translation study incorporates themes from Gene expression, Computational biology, Small molecule and Initiation factor. His Eukaryotic initiation factor study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as EIF4E.
EIF4A, Protein biosynthesis, Eukaryotic translation, Cell biology and Translation are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including EIF4E and Protein tyrosine phosphatase. Within one scientific family, Jerry Pelletier focuses on topics pertaining to Genetic heterogeneity under EIF4E, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Cancer research.
The study incorporates disciplines such as RNA Helicase A, Gene expression and Computational biology in addition to Eukaryotic translation. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Messenger RNA, EIF4G, Eukaryotic initiation factor and Lipoprotein. Jerry Pelletier interconnects Cancer cell, Biological activity, Chemical synthesis and In vivo in the investigation of issues within Translation.
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WT-1 is required for early kidney development
Jordan A. Kreidberg;Hannu Sariola;Janet M. Loring;Masahiro Maeda.
Internal initiation of translation of eukaryotic mRNA directed by a sequence derived from poliovirus RNA
Jerry Pelletier;Nahum Sonenberg.
Isolation and characterization of a zinc finger polypeptide gene at the human chromosome 11 Wilms' tumor locus.
Katherine M. Call;Thomas M Glaser;Caryn Y. Ito;Alan J. Buckler.
Survival signalling by Akt and eIF4E in oncogenesis and cancer therapy.
Hans-Guido Wendel;Elisa de Stanchina;Jordan S. Fridman;Jordan S. Fridman;Abba Malina.
Short RNAs Repress Translation after Initiation in Mammalian Cells
Christian P. Petersen;Marie Eve Bordeleau;Jerry Pelletier;Phillip A. Sharp.
Molecular Cell (2006)
Germline mutations in the Wilms' tumor suppressor gene are associated with abnormal urogenital development in Denys-Drash syndrome.
Jerry Pelletier;Jerry Pelletier;Wendy Bruening;Clifford E. Kashtan;S. Michael Mauer.
The candidate Wilms' tumour gene is involved in genitourinary development
Kathryn Pritchard-Jones;Stewart Fleming;Duncan Davidson;Wendy Bickmore.
Insertion mutagenesis to increase secondary structure within the 5′ noncoding region of a eukaryotic mRNA reduces translational efficiency
Jerry Pelletier;Nahum Sonenberg.
Alternative splicing and genomic structure of the Wilms tumor gene WT1.
Daniel A. Haber;Robert L. Sohn;Alan J. Buckler;Jerry Pelletier.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Statistical practice in high-throughput screening data analysis
Nathalie Malo;James A Hanley;Sonia Cerquozzi;Jerry Pelletier.
Nature Biotechnology (2006)
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