Keith T. Jones spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Meiosis, Sperm, Cell cycle and Oocyte. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Metaphase and Cyclin B1. His Meiosis research incorporates elements of Spindle checkpoint, Chromosome segregation and Cyclin B.
His studies deal with areas such as DNA damage, Biochemistry, Phospholipase C and Inositol as well as Sperm. Keith T. Jones combines subjects such as Prophase and Activator with his study of Cell cycle. His research on Oocyte frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Aneuploidy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Meiosis, Sperm, Spindle checkpoint and Genetics. Keith T. Jones has included themes like Metaphase, Cyclin-dependent kinase 1, Cell cycle, Cyclin B1 and Kinetochore in his Cell biology study. The various areas that Keith T. Jones examines in his Meiosis study include Aneuploidy, Chromosome segregation, Anaphase-promoting complex, Andrology and Oocyte.
Keith T. Jones interconnects Biochemistry, Microinjection, Phospholipase C, Sea urchin and Human fertilization in the investigation of issues within Sperm. His Human fertilization research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Embryo culture, Oocyte activation and Botany. His research investigates the connection with Spindle checkpoint and areas like G2-M DNA damage checkpoint which intersect with concerns in CHEK1.
Cell biology, Spindle checkpoint, Meiosis, Oocyte and Chromosome segregation are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Genetics, Mammalian sperm, Calcium and Kinetochore. His Spindle checkpoint study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, Reactive oxygen species and Meiosis II.
His study in Meiosis II is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sperm, Gamete and Homologous chromosome. In his study, Chromosome breakage and Spindle pole body is inextricably linked to Microtubule, which falls within the broad field of Meiosis. His Oocyte study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Confocal, Cell division, Microscopy, Chromosome separation and Reproductive technology.
His primary scientific interests are in Spindle checkpoint, CHEK1, G2-M DNA damage checkpoint, DNA damage and Cell cycle checkpoint. He has researched Spindle checkpoint in several fields, including Oocyte, Meiosis, Immunology and Cell biology. Keith T. Jones has included themes like Molecular biology and DNA in his Meiosis study.
His research on Cell biology often connects related areas such as Germline. CHEK1 is closely attributed to Follicular fluid in his research. His Germinal vesicle study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Genetics.
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Reactive Oxygen Species and Sperm Function—In Sickness and In Health
R John Aitken;Keith T Jones;Sarah A Robertson.
Journal of Andrology (2012)
Meiosis in oocytes: predisposition to aneuploidy and its increased incidence with age
Keith T. Jones.
Human Reproduction Update (2008)
Meiotic and mitotic Ca2+ oscillations affect cell composition in resulting blastocysts.
Adriana Bos-Mikich;David G. Whittingham;Keith T. Jones.
Developmental Biology (1997)
Ionomycin, thapsigargin, ryanodine, and sperm induced Ca2+ release increase during meiotic maturation of mouse oocytes
Keith T. Jones;John Carroll;David G. Whittingham.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
Repetitive sperm-induced Ca2+ transients in mouse oocytes are cell cycle dependent.
Keith T. Jones;John Carroll;Julie A. Merriman;David G. Whittingham.
Turning it on and off: M-phase promoting factor during meiotic maturation and fertilization.
Keith T. Jones.
Molecular Human Reproduction (2004)
Mouse Emi2 is required to enter meiosis II by reestablishing cyclin B1 during interkinesis
Suzanne Madgwick;David V. Hansen;Mark Levasseur;Peter K. Jackson.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
Molecular causes of aneuploidy in mammalian eggs.
Keith T. Jones;Simon I. R. Lane.
APCcdh1 activity in mouse oocytes prevents entry into the first meiotic division.
Alexandra Reis;Heng Yu Chang;Mark Levasseur;Keith T. Jones.
Nature Cell Biology (2006)
Mammalian egg activation: from Ca2+ spiking to cell cycle progression
Keith T Jones.
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