Her main research concerns Cell biology, Mitosis, Kinetochore, Microtubule and Centrosome. The concepts of her Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in RNA, Anaphase and Cytokinesis. Karen Oegema focuses mostly in the field of RNA, narrowing it down to matters related to Rab and, in some cases, Histone, RNA interference and Caenorhabditis elegans.
Her Kinetochore research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spindle apparatus, Spindle pole body and Centromere. Her work in Microtubule covers topics such as Tubulin complex which are related to areas like Plasma protein binding, Xenopus, Protein subunit, Protein family and Peptide sequence. Her Centrosome research focuses on subjects like Centriole, which are linked to PLK4.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Microtubule, Mitosis, Kinetochore and Centrosome. Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Spindle apparatus, Pericentriolar material, Caenorhabditis elegans and Cytokinesis. Her work in Caenorhabditis elegans addresses issues such as RNA interference, which are connected to fields such as Computational biology and Genome.
Karen Oegema has researched Microtubule in several fields, including Microtubule nucleation and Biorientation. As a part of the same scientific family, she mostly works in the field of Mitosis, focusing on Chromosome segregation and, on occasion, Cohesin. Her Kinetochore study incorporates themes from Centromere and Anaphase.
Karen Oegema focuses on Cell biology, Microtubule, Mitosis, Centrosome and Pericentriolar material. Her Cell biology research integrates issues from Spindle apparatus, Cell division, Cytokinesis and Caenorhabditis elegans. Karen Oegema studied Spindle apparatus and Kinetochore that intersect with Sensory neuron and Nervous system.
Her work in Caenorhabditis elegans tackles topics such as Protein kinase A which are related to areas like Embryonic stem cell. Her Mitosis research includes themes of Gene, Transgene, PLK1, RNA interference and Essential gene. Her work deals with themes such as Tubulin and Chromosome segregation, which intersect with Pericentriolar material.
Karen Oegema mainly focuses on Cell biology, Spindle apparatus, Mitosis, Ubiquitin ligase and Microtubule. Karen Oegema studies Cell biology, namely Actin. Her Spindle apparatus research includes elements of Centromere, Centromere Protein A and Centriole.
Her Mitosis study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Spindle pole body. Her work carried out in the field of Microtubule brings together such families of science as Kinetochore microtubule, Ndc80 complex, Kinetochore, Sensory neuron and Nervous system. Karen Oegema combines subjects such as Cortex and Biophysics, Myosin with her study of Cytokinesis.
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Functional genomic analysis of cell division in C. elegans using RNAi of genes on chromosome III
Pierre Gönczy;Pierre Gönczy;Christophe Echeverri;Christophe Echeverri;Karen Oegema;Karen Oegema;Alan Coulson.
Full-genome RNAi profiling of early embryogenesis in Caenorhabditis elegans
B. Sönnichsen;L. B. Koski;A. Walsh;P. Marschall.
Cytokinesis in animal cells
Rebecca A Green;Ewa Paluch;Karen Oegema.
Annual Review of Cell and Developmental Biology (2012)
Aurora-A kinase is required for centrosome maturation in Caenorhabditis elegans
Eva Hannak;Matthew Kirkham;Anthony A. Hyman;Karen Oegema.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Functional analysis of kinetochore assembly in Caenorhabditis elegans.
Karen Oegema;Arshad Desai;Sonja Rybina;Matthew Kirkham.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
A conserved protein network controls assembly of the outer kinetochore and its ability to sustain tension
Iain M. Cheeseman;Sherry Niessen;Scott Anderson;Francie Hyndman.
Genes & Development (2004)
Characterization of Two Related Drosophila γ-tubulin Complexes that Differ in Their Ability to Nucleate Microtubules
Karen Oegema;Christiane Wiese;Ona C. Martin;Ronald A. Milligan.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
Reversible centriole depletion with an inhibitor of Polo-like kinase 4
Yao Liang Wong;John V. Anzola;Robert L. Davis;Michelle Yoon.
SAS-4 Is a C. elegans Centriolar Protein that Controls Centrosome Size
Matthew Kirkham;Thomas Müller-Reichert;Karen Oegema;Stephan Grill.
Functional Analysis of a Human Homologue of the Drosophila Actin Binding Protein Anillin Suggests a Role in Cytokinesis
Karen Oegema;Matthew S. Savoian;Timothy J. Mitchison;Christine M. Field.
Journal of Cell Biology (2000)
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