2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His main research concerns Cell biology, Endoderm, Chromatin, Transcription factor and Genetics. Kenneth S. Zaret interconnects Immunology, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Cellular differentiation in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Cellular differentiation, concentrating on Regulation of gene expression and intersecting with Pathogenesis and Embryonic Tissue.
His Endoderm study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Organogenesis, Cell type, Embryogenesis and Mesoderm. His Chromatin research integrates issues from Enhancer and Molecular biology. Within one scientific family, Kenneth S. Zaret focuses on topics pertaining to Enhancer RNAs under Molecular biology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Histone-modifying enzymes, ChIP-sequencing and Footprinting.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Chromatin, Transcription factor, Molecular biology and Genetics. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Embryonic stem cell, Endoderm, Cellular differentiation, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His work in Endoderm addresses issues such as Mesoderm, which are connected to fields such as NODAL.
His research integrates issues of Reprogramming and Histone in his study of Chromatin. His study in Transcription factor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Promoter and Regulation of gene expression. His Molecular biology study deals with Transcription intersecting with Mitosis.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Chromatin, Transcription factor, Reprogramming and Gene. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Embryonic stem cell, Transcriptome, Gene expression, DNA methylation and Transcription. Kenneth S. Zaret combines subjects such as Cell, Histone and Cellular differentiation with his study of Chromatin.
His research on Transcription factor also deals with topics like
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Chromatin, Transcription factor, Histone and Heterochromatin. He interconnects Reprogramming, Genome and Transcription in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His studies examine the connections between Reprogramming and genetics, as well as such issues in Pioneer factor, with regards to Cell fate determination, Chromatin binding and Gene regulatory network.
His research in Transcription focuses on subjects like Interphase, which are connected to Premature chromosome condensation, Cell division, Polo-like kinase and Molecular biology. His Chromatin research includes themes of Gene expression and Cellular differentiation. His research on Transcription factor frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Nucleosome.
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Pioneer transcription factors: establishing competence for gene expression
Kenneth S. Zaret;Jason S. Carroll.
Genes & Development (2011)
Opening of Compacted Chromatin by Early Developmental Transcription Factors HNF3 (FoxA) and GATA-4
Lisa Ann Cirillo;Frank Robert Lin;Isabel Cuesta;Dara Friedman.
Molecular Cell (2002)
DNA sequence required for efficient transcription termination in yeast.
Kenneth S. Zaret;Fred Sherman.
miR-122, a mammalian liver-specific microRNA, is processed from hcr mRNA and may downregulate the high affinity cationic amino acid transporter CAT-1.
Jinhong Chang;Emmanuelle Nicolas;Debora Marks;Chris Sander.
RNA Biology (2004)
Liver organogenesis promoted by endothelial cells prior to vascular function.
Kunio Matsumoto;Kunio Matsumoto;Hideyuki Yoshitomi;Janet Rossant;Janet Rossant;Kenneth S. Zaret.
Initiation of Mammalian Liver Development from Endoderm by Fibroblast Growth Factors
Joonil Jung;Minghua Zheng;Mitchell Goldfarb;Kenneth S. Zaret.
Facilitators and Impediments of the Pluripotency Reprogramming Factors' Initial Engagement with the Genome
Abdenour Soufi;Greg Donahue;Kenneth S. Zaret.
Distinct mesodermal signals, including BMPs from the septum transversum mesenchyme, are required in combination for hepatogenesis from the endoderm
Jennifer M. Rossi;N. Ray Dunn;Brigid L.M. Hogan;Kenneth S. Zaret.
Genes & Development (2001)
The formation and maintenance of the definitive endoderm lineage in the mouse: involvement of HNF3/forkhead proteins.
Siew-Lan Ang;A. Wierda;D. Wong;K. A. Stevens.
A bipotential precursor population for pancreas and liver within the embryonic endoderm.
Gail Deutsch;Joonil Jung;Minghua Zheng;José Lóra.
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