2020 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of the Arts and Humanities
1940 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
John M. Archibald mainly investigates Plastid, Genetics, Gene, Genome and Evolutionary biology. His Plastid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Botany, Algae and Eukaryote. His work on Chlorarachniophyte, Bigelowiella natans and Chaperonin as part of general Genetics research is often related to Ratchet, thus linking different fields of science.
His work in Gene addresses issues such as Ecology, which are connected to fields such as Microorganism and Physiology. His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sulfolobus, Gene duplication and Sulfolobus solfataricus. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree and Genomics.
John M. Archibald spends much of his time researching Plastid, Genetics, Genome, Gene and Evolutionary biology. His work deals with themes such as Photosynthesis, Botany and Algae, which intersect with Plastid. His Genetics study frequently links to other fields, such as Cryptophyta.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nucleomorph and Intron. His Evolutionary biology study incorporates themes from Phylogenomics, Protist, Comparative genomics and Organelle. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cell biology, Symbiogenesis, Eukaryote and Genomics in addition to Endosymbiosis.
His primary scientific interests are in Genome, Plastid, Evolutionary biology, Gene and Algae. His Genome study is concerned with the field of Genetics as a whole. His work in the fields of Genetics, such as Gene family and Intron, overlaps with other areas such as Blastocystis.
His Plastid study combines topics in areas such as Cyanobacteria, Photosynthesis, Botany and Genomics. His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in Phylogenetic tree, Monophyly, Phylogenetics, Phylogenomics and Eukaryote. His work on Transcriptome, Mitochondrial DNA and Chlorarachniophyte as part of his general Gene study is frequently connected to Channelrhodopsin, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Genome, Gene, Algae, Genetics and Botany are his primary areas of study. He interconnects Microorganism, Marine ecosystem, Microbiology, Protist and DNA sequencing in the investigation of issues within Genome. His Gene research includes themes of Ecology, Microbial ecology, Functional diversity and Physiology.
His work in the fields of Eukaryote, Microbiome and Virulence overlaps with other areas such as Blastocystis and Perkinsela. His work carried out in the field of Botany brings together such families of science as Evolutionary biology, Plastid and Phylogenetic tree. His Plastid study is concerned with Chloroplast in general.
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The Marine Microbial Eukaryote Transcriptome Sequencing Project (MMETSP): Illuminating the Functional Diversity of Eukaryotic Life in the Oceans through Transcriptome Sequencing
Patrick J. Keeling;Patrick J. Keeling;Fabien Burki;Heather M. Wilcox;Bassem Allam.
PLOS Biology (2014)
The puzzle of plastid evolution.
John M. Archibald.
Current Biology (2009)
Endosymbiosis and Eukaryotic Cell Evolution.
John M. Archibald.
Current Biology (2015)
Algal genomes reveal evolutionary mosaicism and the fate of nucleomorphs.
Bruce A. Curtis;Goro Tanifuji;Goro Tanifuji;Fabien Burki;Ansgar Gruber;Ansgar Gruber.
Diversity, nomenclature, and taxonomy of protists.
Sina M. Adl;Brian S. Leander;Alastair G. B. Simpson;John M. Archibald.
Systematic Biology (2007)
Lateral gene transfer and the evolution of plastid-targeted proteins in the secondary plastid-containing alga Bigelowiella natans
John M. Archibald;Matthew B. Rogers;Michael Toop;Ken-ichiro Ishida.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Recycled plastids: a 'green movement' in eukaryotic evolution.
John M. Archibald;Patrick J. Keeling.
Trends in Genetics (2002)
Cell biology. Irremediable complexity
M. W. Gray;J. Lukes;J. M. Archibald;P. J. Keeling.
The eukaryotic tree of life: endosymbiosis takes its TOL
Christopher E. Lane;John M. Archibald.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
MKKS/BBS6, a divergent chaperonin-like protein linked to the obesity disorder Bardet-Biedl syndrome, is a novel centrosomal component required for cytokinesis.
Jun Chul Kim;Young Y. Ou;Jose L. Badano;Muneer A. Esmail.
Journal of Cell Science (2005)
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