2018 - Perl-UNC Prize, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Discovery of cell-surface proteins that control circuit assembly in the visual system
2017 - Gruber Prize in Neuroscience, Society for Neuroscience
2007 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2002 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2000 - W. Alden Spencer Award, College of Physicians and Surgeons
1992 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1980 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Neuroscience, Neuromuscular junction, Postsynaptic potential and Anatomy. His work is dedicated to discovering how Cell biology, Neurite are connected with Transmembrane protein and Kinase and other disciplines. His Neuroscience research focuses on subjects like Neurotransmission, which are linked to Neurotransmitter receptor.
His Neuromuscular junction research includes elements of Synaptic cleft, Agrin, Motor neuron, Axon and Synapse. His Postsynaptic potential study combines topics in areas such as Endocrinology, Neurotransmitter and Synaptogenesis. His work on Reinnervation and Denervation as part of general Anatomy research is often related to Population, thus linking different fields of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Cell biology, Neuromuscular junction, Anatomy and Postsynaptic potential. His Neuroscience study which covers Cell type that intersects with Transcriptome. He specializes in Cell biology, namely Laminin.
His work carried out in the field of Neuromuscular junction brings together such families of science as Synaptic cleft, Synaptogenesis, Acetylcholine receptor, Agrin and Synapse. His research in Acetylcholine receptor intersects with topics in Endocrinology and Myogenesis. As part of one scientific family, Joshua R. Sanes deals mainly with the area of Skeletal muscle, narrowing it down to issues related to the Molecular biology, and often Transgene, Gene and Dystrophin.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Cell biology, Cell type, Retina and Retinal ganglion. His studies deal with areas such as Cadherin, Retinal and Anatomy as well as Neuroscience. His Anatomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Receptive field and Nervous system.
His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Embryonic stem cell, Cell and Neuromuscular junction. Joshua R. Sanes combines subjects such as Synapse, CRISPR and Optic nerve with his study of Retina. He has included themes like Transcriptome, Neurite, Transcription factor, Amacrine cell and Inner plexiform layer in his Retinal ganglion study.
Joshua R. Sanes spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Retinal ganglion, Retina, Cell biology and Cell type. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cadherin, Retinal, Regeneration and Anatomy. His work carried out in the field of Retinal ganglion brings together such families of science as Brain function and Circadian rhythm.
His Retina research integrates issues from Kinase and Ganglion. His research integrates issues of Genetics, Retinal ganglion cell and Synaptic cleft in his study of Cell biology. His study in Cell type is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cellular neuroscience, Bioinformatics, Horseradish peroxidase, Protein engineering and Computational biology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Highly Parallel Genome-wide Expression Profiling of Individual Cells Using Nanoliter Droplets
Evan Z. Macosko;Evan Z. Macosko;Anindita Basu;Anindita Basu;Rahul Satija;Rahul Satija;James Nemesh;James Nemesh.
Long-term in vivo imaging of experience-dependent synaptic plasticity in adult cortex
Joshua T. Trachtenberg;Brian E. Chen;Graham W. Knott;Guoping Feng.
Use of a recombinant retrovirus to study post-implantation cell lineage in mouse embryos.
J. R. Sanes;J. L. R. Rubenstein;J.-F. Nicolas.
The EMBO Journal (1986)
Synaptic structure and development: the neuromuscular junction.
Zach W. Hall;Joshua R. Sanes.
Defective Neuromuscular Synaptogenesis in Agrin-Deficient Mutant Mice
Medha Gautam;Peter G Noakes;Lisa Moscoso;Fabio Rupp.
The Laminin α Chains: Expression, Developmental Transitions, and Chromosomal Locations of α1-5, Identification of Heterotrimeric Laminins 8–11, and Cloning of a Novel α3 Isoform
Jeffrey H. Miner;Bruce L. Patton;Stephen I. Lentz;Debra J. Gilbert.
Journal of Cell Biology (1997)
A simplified laminin nomenclature
Monique Aumailley;Leena Bruckner-Tuderman;William G. Carter;Rainer Deutzmann.
Matrix Biology (2005)
A new nomenclature for the laminins.
Robert E. Burgeson;Matthias Chiquet;Rainer Deutzmann;Peter Ekblom.
Matrix Biology (1994)
A laminin-like adhesive protein concentrated in the synaptic cleft of the neuromuscular junction
Dale D. Hunter;Vandana Shah;John P. Merlie;Joshua R. Sanes.
MicroRNA-206 Delays ALS Progression and Promotes Regeneration of Neuromuscular Synapses in Mice
Andrew H. Williams;Gregorio Valdez;Viviana Moresi;Xiaoxia Qi.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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