DNA synthesis and Thymidine are the subject areas of her DNA study. She undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into DNA synthesis and DNA in her work. Her In vitro research extends to the thematically linked field of Thymidine. Her research brings together the fields of Fibroblast and In vitro. Many of her studies on Cell biology apply to Extracellular as well. Her Extracellular study frequently involves adjacent topics like Cell biology. She performs integrative study on Biochemistry and Molecule in her works. Her study deals with a combination of Molecule and Biochemistry. She performs multidisciplinary studies into Cell and Cytoplasm in her work.
Cell biology and Signal transduction are frequently intertwined in her study. Kathryn L. Crossin integrates many fields, such as Biochemistry and Receptor, in her works. Her work blends Receptor and Biochemistry studies together. She conducted interdisciplinary study in her works that combined Cell and Cytoplasm. Kathryn L. Crossin undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Cytoplasm and Cell in her work. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Gene and Embryonic stem cell in her work. Kathryn L. Crossin integrates Genetics and Anatomy in her studies. She merges many fields, such as Anatomy and Genetics, in her writings. As part of her studies on Cell adhesion, she often connects relevant subjects like Adhesion.
Her study in Cortical neurons extends to Cell biology with its themes. Her Cortical neurons study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cell biology. Neuroscience connects with themes related to Hippocampal formation in her study. Her study on Hippocampal formation is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Neuroscience. In her works, she undertakes multidisciplinary study on Biochemistry and Cell. She performs multidisciplinary study on Cell and Biochemistry in her works. Kathryn L. Crossin integrates several fields in her works, including Gene and Progenitor cell. Kathryn L. Crossin undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Progenitor cell and Cellular differentiation through her works. Kathryn L. Crossin integrates several fields in her works, including Cellular differentiation and Embryonic stem cell.
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Cell Adhesion Molecules: Implications for a Molecular Histology
Gerald M. Edelman;Kathryn L. Crossin.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1991)
Cytotactin, an extracellular matrix protein of neural and non-neural tissues that mediates glia-neuron interaction
Martin Grumet;Stanley Hoffman;Kathryn L. Crossin;Gerald M. Edelman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1985)
Binding of neural cell adhesion molecules (N-CAMs) to the cellular prion protein.
Gerold Schmitt-Ulms;Giuseppe Legname;Michael A Baldwin;Haydn L Ball.
Journal of Molecular Biology (2001)
Cellular signaling by neural cell adhesion molecules of the immunoglobulin superfamily.
Kathryn L. Crossin;Leslie A. Krushel;Leslie A. Krushel.
Developmental Dynamics (2000)
Site-restricted expression of cytotactin during development of the chicken embryo.
K. L. Crossin;S. Hoffman;Martin Grumet;J. P. Thiery.
Journal of Cell Biology (1986)
Molecular forms, binding functions, and developmental expression patterns of cytotactin and cytotactin-binding proteoglycan, an interactive pair of extracellular matrix molecules
S Hoffman;KL Crossin;GM Edelman.
Journal of Cell Biology (1988)
Multiple integrins mediate cell attachment to cytotactin/tenascin
Anne L. Prieto;Gerald M. Edelman;Kathryn L. Crossin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1993)
Asymmetric expression in somites of cytotactin and its proteoglycan ligand is correlated with neural crest cell distribution.
Seong-Seng Tan;Kathryn L. Crossin;Stanley Hoffman;Gerald M. Edelman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
Sequential expression and differential function of multiple adhesion molecules during the formation of cerebellar cortical layers.
Cheng-Ming Chuong;K. L. Crossin;G. M. Edelman.
Journal of Cell Biology (1987)
Evidence that microtubule depolymerization early in the cell cycle is sufficient to initiate DNA synthesis
Kathryn L. Crossin;Darrell H. Carney.
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