2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Kathleen Collins connects Gene with Somatic cell in her study. Her work blends Somatic cell and Gene studies together. In her work, she performs multidisciplinary research in RNA and Molecular biology. She performs integrative study on Molecular biology and Cell biology. Kathleen Collins frequently studies issues relating to Tetrahymena and Cell biology. Much of her study explores Tetrahymena relationship to Biochemistry. Her Biochemistry study typically links adjacent topics like Ribonucleoprotein. Her study deals with a combination of Telomerase reverse transcriptase and Telomere. She connects Telomere with Dyskeratosis congenita in her study.
Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Gene and Biogenesis in her work. Biogenesis and Gene are two areas of study in which Kathleen Collins engages in interdisciplinary work. In her research, Kathleen Collins performs multidisciplinary study on Genetics and Computational biology. She integrates Computational biology and DNA in her studies. Kathleen Collins combines DNA and Protein subunit in her research. Her Biochemistry research extends to the thematically linked field of Protein subunit. Her work in Biochemistry is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Ribonucleoprotein. As part of her studies on Ribonucleoprotein, Kathleen Collins frequently links adjacent subjects like Genetics. Cell biology connects with themes related to Tetrahymena in her study.
Her Genetics study frequently links to other fields, such as Deep sequencing. Borrowing concepts from Deep sequencing, Kathleen Collins weaves in ideas under Gene. She integrates many fields, such as Computational biology and Gene, in her works. Kathleen Collins integrates Telomerase with Chromosome in her study. Kathleen Collins merges Chromosome with Telomerase in her research. Her work often combines Cell biology and Molecular biology studies. In her works, she undertakes multidisciplinary study on Molecular biology and Cell biology. Kathleen Collins carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in RNA and Ribonucleoprotein. She undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Transcription factor and Chromatin in her work.
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A telomerase component is defective in the human disease dyskeratosis congenita
James R. Mitchell;Emily Wood;Kathleen Collins.
Telomerase in the human organism
Kathleen Collins;James R Mitchell;James R Mitchell.
A box H/ACA small nucleolar RNA-like domain at the human telomerase RNA 3' end.
James R. Mitchell;Jeffrey Cheng;Kathleen Collins.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1999)
The cell cycle and cancer
Kathleen Collins;Tyler Jacks;Nikola P. Pavletich.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
The telomerase reverse transcriptase regulates chromatin state and DNA damage responses
Kenkichi Masutomi;Richard Possemato;Judy M. Y. Wong;Jennifer L. Currier.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Telomere maintenance and disease
Judy M Y Wong;Kathleen Collins.
The Lancet (2003)
The biogenesis and regulation of telomerase holoenzymes
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2006)
Telomerase: an RNP enzyme synthesizes DNA.
Elizabeth H. Blackburn;Kathleen Collins.
Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Biology (2011)
Subnuclear shuttling of human telomerase induced by transformation and DNA damage.
Judy M. Y. Wong;Leonard Kusdra;Kathleen Collins.
Nature Cell Biology (2002)
Human telomerase activation requires two independent interactions between telomerase RNA and telomerase reverse transcriptase.
James R. Mitchell;Kathleen Collins.
Molecular Cell (2000)
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