His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Spindle apparatus and Mitosis. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ciliary tip, Intraflagellar transport and Cell. His Microtubule research incorporates elements of Sea urchin, Molecular biology, Biochemistry and Anatomy.
His research integrates issues of Exocytosis, Biophysics, Myosin and Cytoskeleton in his study of Kinesin. The concepts of his Spindle apparatus study are interwoven with issues in Prometaphase, Anaphase, Kinetochore and Microtubule sliding. As a part of the same scientific family, Jonathan M. Scholey mostly works in the field of Mitosis, focusing on Cytokinesis and, on occasion, Cytoplasmic microtubule.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Kinesin, Microtubule, Mitosis and Spindle apparatus. His studies deal with areas such as Anaphase and Intraflagellar transport as well as Cell biology. His work in Kinesin addresses subjects such as Biophysics, which are connected to disciplines such as Protein filament.
He combines subjects such as Sea urchin, Cytoplasm and Motility with his study of Microtubule. His Mitosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Microtubule sliding, Cell division, Cytokinesis, Chromosome segregation and Centrosome. His Spindle apparatus research includes themes of Prometaphase and Kinetochore.
Jonathan M. Scholey mainly investigates Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Intraflagellar transport and Cilium. Jonathan M. Scholey has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Spindle apparatus, Spindle pole body and Anaphase. His Microtubule study also includes fields such as
His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Motor protein and Kinesin. His studies in Intraflagellar transport integrate themes in fields like Functional studies, Intracellular transport and Ciliogenesis. His Cilium research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Axoneme, Flagellum, Caenorhabditis elegans, Dynein and Mutant.
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A standardized kinesin nomenclature.
Carolyn J. Lawrence;R. Kelly Dawe;Karen R. Christie;Don W. Cleveland.
Journal of Cell Biology (2004)
Microtubule motors in mitosis
David J. Sharp;Gregory C. Rogers;Jonathan M. Scholey.
Genes required for mitotic spindle assembly in Drosophila S2 cells.
Gohta Goshima;Roy Wollman;Roy Wollman;Sarah S. Goodwin;Nan Zhang.
Two anterograde intraflagellar transport motors cooperate to build sensory cilia on C. elegans neurons
Joshua J. Snow;Guangshuo Ou;Amy L. Gunnarson;M. Regina S. Walker.
Nature Cell Biology (2004)
Functional coordination of intraflagellar transport motors
Guangshuo Ou;Oliver E. Blacque;Joshua J. Snow;Michel R. Leroux.
A bipolar kinesin
A. S. Kashina;R. J. Baskin;D. G. Cole;K. P. Wedaman.
Regulation of non-muscle myosin assembly by calmodulin-dependent light chain kinase.
J. M. Scholey;K. A. Taylor;K. A. Taylor;J. Kendrick-Jones.
Novel heterotrimeric kinesin-related protein purified from sea urchin eggs
D. G. Cole;S. W. Chinn;K. P. Wedaman;K. Hall.
Two mitotic kinesins cooperate to drive sister chromatid separation during anaphase
Gregory C. Rogers;Stephen L. Rogers;Tamara A. Schwimmer;Stephanie C. Ems-McClung.
Identification of kinesin in sea urchin eggs, and evidence for its localization in the mitotic spindle.
J. M. Scholey;M. E. Porter;P. M. Grissom;J. R. McIntosh.
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