Koji Tamura mainly focuses on Cell biology, Anatomy, Xenopus, Limb bud and Regeneration. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Genetics, Forelimb and Fibroblast growth factor. His Mesoderm research extends to the thematically linked field of Anatomy.
His Xenopus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Lateral plate mesoderm, Left-Right Determination Factors, Gene interaction, Activin receptor and NODAL. His Limb bud research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Zone of polarizing activity, Morphogenesis and Endogeny. His Regeneration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mesenchyme, Amphibian, Methylation and DNA methylation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Anatomy, Cell biology, Limb bud, Xenopus and Limb development. His work deals with themes such as Mesenchyme, Morphogenesis and Lateral plate mesoderm, which intersect with Anatomy. Koji Tamura mostly deals with Regeneration in his studies of Cell biology.
His research in Limb bud intersects with topics in Zone of polarizing activity, Apical ectodermal ridge, Mesoderm and Cartilage. His Zone of polarizing activity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sonic hedgehog, Morphogen, Fate mapping and Transplantation. His Xenopus research includes elements of Enhancer and Hippo signaling pathway.
Koji Tamura mostly deals with Anatomy, Cell biology, Regeneration, Morphogenesis and Xenopus. His Hindlimb study, which is part of a larger body of work in Anatomy, is frequently linked to Fin, bridging the gap between disciplines. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Cell biology, focusing on Transcription factor and, on occasion, Protein biosynthesis.
The Morphogenesis study combines topics in areas such as Process, Feather, Primordium and Limb development. His work carried out in the field of Xenopus brings together such families of science as Cell, Amphibian and Artificial skin. His Mesenchyme study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Limb bud and Apical ectodermal ridge.
His primary areas of study are Anatomy, Xenopus, Regeneration, Morphogenesis and Hindlimb. His Anatomy research integrates issues from Secretion, Vertebrate, Body Patterning and Mesoderm. His research integrates issues of Cell, Dermis and Amphibian in his study of Xenopus.
His Regeneration study is related to the wider topic of Cell biology. Many of his studies on Cell biology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Transcriptional regulation. The various areas that Koji Tamura examines in his Hindlimb study include Heterochrony, Lateral plate mesoderm and Hox gene.
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Pitx2 determines left-right asymmetry of internal organs in vertebrates
Aimee K. Ryan;Bruce Blumberg;Concepción Rodriguez-Esteban;Sayuri Yonei-Tamura.
The T-box genes Tbx4 and Tbx5 regulate limb outgrowth and identity.
Concepción Rodriguez-Esteban;Tohru Tsukui;Sayuri Yonei;Jorge Magallon.
Retinoic acid induces polarizing activity but is unlikely to be a morphogen in the chick limb bud
Sumihare Noji;Tsutomu Nohno;Eiki Koyama;Kohki Muto.
Multiple left-right asymmetry defects in Shh(-/-) mutant mice unveil a convergence of the shh and retinoic acid pathways in the control of Lefty-1.
Tohru Tsukui;Javier Capdevila;Koji Tamura;Pilar Ruiz-Lozano.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
FGF-10 stimulates limb regeneration ability in Xenopus laevis
Hitoshi Yokoyama;Hiroyuki Ide;Koji Tamura.
Developmental Biology (2001)
Analysis of Gene Expressions during Xenopus Forelimb Regeneration
Tetsuya Endo;Koji Tamura;Hiroyuki Ide.
Developmental Biology (2000)
Expression of Msx genes in regenerating and developing limbs of axolotl
Kazuko Koshiba;Atsushi Kuroiwa;Hiroaki Yamamoto;Koji Tamura.
Journal of Experimental Zoology (1998)
Correlation between Shh expression and DNA methylation status of the limb-specific Shh enhancer region during limb regeneration in amphibians
Nayuta Yakushiji;Makoto Suzuki;Akira Satoh;Tomoko Sagai.
Developmental Biology (2007)
Mesenchyme with fgf-10 expression is responsible for regenerative capacity in Xenopus limb buds.
Hitoshi Yokoyama;Sayuri Yonei-Tamura;Tetsuya Endo;Juan Carlos Izpisúa Belmonte.
Developmental Biology (2000)
Nerve-dependent and -independent events in blastema formation during Xenopus froglet limb regeneration.
Makoto Suzuki;Akira Satoh;Hiroyuki Ide;Koji Tamura.
Developmental Biology (2005)
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