The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Landmark, Phenotype, Anatomy, Craniosynostosis and Genetics. Her Landmark study is focused on Artificial intelligence in general. Her study in Phenotype is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Morphological integration, Ecology, Craniofacial and Cell biology.
Her Craniosynostosis research incorporates elements of Odds ratio and Skull. Her research in Skull intersects with topics in Neural crest and Premature Closure. Joan T. Richtsmeier has included themes like Orientation, Class, Metric and Natural language processing in her Biological data study.
Joan T. Richtsmeier mainly investigates Anatomy, Craniofacial, Skull, Craniosynostosis and Genetics. Her research in the fields of Neurocranium and Cranial vault overlaps with other disciplines such as Brain morphometry. Joan T. Richtsmeier combines subjects such as Crania, Orthodontics and Pathology with her study of Craniofacial.
Her Skull research includes elements of Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Apert syndrome. Her studies in Craniosynostosis integrate themes in fields like Fibrous joint, Bioinformatics and Premature Closure. Her research related to Chromosome 21, Aneuploidy, Down syndrome, Trisomy and Phenotype might be considered part of Genetics.
Her main research concerns Evolutionary biology, Anatomy, Craniosynostosis, Craniofacial and Skull. Her study in Evolutionary biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phenotype, Heterochrony, Ontogeny and Developmental biology. Her study in the fields of Chondrocranium and Cortical bone under the domain of Anatomy overlaps with other disciplines such as Materials science.
The concepts of her Craniosynostosis study are interwoven with issues in Pediatrics, Intramembranous ossification and Dysgenesis. She has included themes like Trisomy, Cranial vault, Sibling and Significant difference in her Craniofacial study. Many of her research projects under Skull are closely connected to Referral with Referral, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Joan T. Richtsmeier mostly deals with Craniofacial, Evolutionary biology, Skull, Apert syndrome and Anatomy. Joan T. Richtsmeier combines subjects such as Trisomy, Sibling, Significant difference and Selection with her study of Craniofacial. Her work deals with themes such as Zoology, Ontogeny, Genetic correlation and Allometry, which intersect with Evolutionary biology.
Her Skull research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Facial skeleton and Primate. Her Apert syndrome research is included under the broader classification of Craniosynostosis. Her work on Chondrocranium is typically connected to Association and Fibroblast growth factor receptor as part of general Anatomy study, connecting several disciplines of science.
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The promise of geometric morphometrics
Joan T. Richtsmeier;Joan T. Richtsmeier;Joan T. Richtsmeier;Valerie B urke DeLeon;Subhash R. Lele.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (2002)
Euclidean distance matrix analysis: a coordinate-free approach for comparing biological shapes using landmark data.
Subhash Lele;Joan T. Richtsmeier.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (1991)
Precision and Error of Three-dimensional Phenotypic Measures Acquired from 3dMD Photogrammetric Images
Kristina Aldridge;Simeon A. Boyadjiev;George T. Capone;Valerie B. DeLeon.
American Journal of Medical Genetics Part A (2005)
An Invariant Approach to Statistical Analysis of Shapes
Subhash R. Lele;Joan T. Richtsmeier.
A chromosome 21 critical region does not cause specific Down syndrome phenotypes.
Lisa Olson;Joan T Richtsmeier;J Leszl;Roger H Reeves.
Discovery and genetic localization of Down syndrome cerebellar phenotypes using the Ts65Dn mouse
Laura L. Baxter;Timothy H. Moran;Joan T. Richtsmeier;Juan Troncoso.
Human Molecular Genetics (2000)
Parallels of Craniofacial Maldevelopment in Down Syndrome and Ts65Dn Mice
Joan T. Richtsmeier;Laura L. Baxter;Roger H. Reeves.
Developmental Dynamics (2000)
Abnormalities in cartilage and bone development in the Apert syndrome FGFR2(+/S252W) mouse
Yingli Wang;Ran Xiao;Fan Yang;Baktiar O. Karim.
Angiogenesis and intramembranous osteogenesis
Christopher J. Percival;Joan T. Richtsmeier.
Developmental Dynamics (2013)
Too much of a good thing: mechanisms of gene action in Down syndrome
Roger H Reeves;Laura L Baxter;Joan T Richtsmeier.
Trends in Genetics (2001)
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