Jordan W. Raff mainly investigates Cell biology, Centrosome, Mitosis, Spindle apparatus and Centriole assembly. Cell biology is closely attributed to Spindle pole body in his work. His research brings together the fields of Microtubule and Centrosome.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Drosophila Protein, Molecular biology, DNA polymerase, Cell nucleus and DNA replication in addition to Mitosis. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Centriole and Centriole assembly. His studies in Centriole integrate themes in fields like Pericentriolar material and CEP135.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Centrosome, Centriole, Mitosis and Microtubule. His work deals with themes such as Spindle apparatus, Spindle pole body, Centriole assembly and PLK4, which intersect with Cell biology. His Centrosome research incorporates themes from Cytoplasm and Drosophila Protein.
His work carried out in the field of Centriole brings together such families of science as Cilium, Pericentriolar material and Basal body, CEP135. As a member of one scientific family, Jordan W. Raff mostly works in the field of Mitosis, focusing on Molecular biology and, on occasion, Kinase activity. Jordan W. Raff usually deals with Microtubule and limits it to topics linked to Oocyte and Stem cell.
Jordan W. Raff mainly investigates Cell biology, Centrosome, Centriole, PLK4 and Mitosis. His Cell biology course of study focuses on Leucine zipper and Centrosomin. The various areas that Jordan W. Raff examines in his Centrosome study include Microtubule and Embryo.
Jordan W. Raff has researched Centriole in several fields, including Crystallography and Cilium. His study in PLK4 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Daughter centriole, Cyclin-dependent kinase, Centriole duplication and Centriole assembly. He works mostly in the field of Mitosis, limiting it down to concerns involving PLK1 and, occasionally, Sequence alignment.
Jordan W. Raff focuses on Centriole, Centrosome, Cell biology, Mitosis and Dimer. The Centriole study combines topics in areas such as PLK4, Organelle and Embryo. Jordan W. Raff interconnects Daughter centriole, Microtubule-associated protein, Daughter and Period in the investigation of issues within PLK4.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Polo kinase, Pericentriolar material and Phosphorylation. There are a combination of areas like Toroid, Radius and Crystallography integrated together with his Dimer study. His Microtubule research incorporates themes from Cilium, Basal body and Drosophila Protein.
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Centrioles, centrosomes, and cilia in health and disease.
Erich A. Nigg;Jordan W. Raff.
Flies without Centrioles
Renata Basto;Joyce Lau;Tatiana Vinogradova;Tatiana Vinogradova;Alejandra Gardiol.
Centrosome Amplification Can Initiate Tumorigenesis in Flies
Renata Basto;Kathrin Brunk;Tatiana Vinadogrova;Tatiana Vinadogrova;Nina Peel;Nina Peel.
Centrosome function and assembly in animal cells
Paul T. Conduit;Alan Wainman;Jordan W. Raff.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2015)
Drosophila Aurora A kinase is required to localize D-TACC to centrosomes and to regulate astral microtubules.
Régis Giet;Doris McLean;Simon Descamps;Michael J. Lee.
Journal of Cell Biology (2002)
Msps/XMAP215 interacts with the centrosomal protein D-TACC to regulate microtubule behaviour
Michael J. Lee;Fanni Gergely;Kim Jeffers;Sew Yeu Peak-Chew.
Nature Cell Biology (2001)
Overexpressing Centriole-Replication Proteins In Vivo Induces Centriole Overduplication and De Novo Formation
Nina Peel;Naomi R. Stevens;Renata Basto;Jordan W. Raff.
Current Biology (2007)
The disappearance of cyclin B at the end of mitosis is regulated spatially in Drosophila cells.
Jun‐yong Huang;Jordan W. Raff.
The EMBO Journal (1999)
The ch-TOG/XMAP215 protein is essential for spindle pole organization in human somatic cells
Fanni Gergely;Viji M. Draviam;Jordan W. Raff.
Genes & Development (2003)
D-TACC: a novel centrosomal protein required for normal spindle function in the early Drosophila embryo.
Fanni Gergely;Deborah Kidd;Kim Jeffers;James G. Wakefield.
The EMBO Journal (2000)
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