University of Wisconsin–Madison
Virology, Virus, Flavivirus, RNA and Viral protein are her primary areas of study. Many of her studies involve connections with topics such as Genetic variation and Virology. Her research integrates issues of Nucleoside inhibitor, Hepatitis C virus, Western equine encephalitis virus and Dengue fever in her study of Flavivirus.
Her RNA study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Real-time polymerase chain reaction, Nucleic acid and Nested polymerase chain reaction. Her Viral protein research incorporates elements of Molecular biology, Replicon and Polymerase, RNA-dependent RNA polymerase. Her studies deal with areas such as Gene and Viral replication as well as Molecular biology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Virology, Virus, Flavivirus, Viral replication and RNA. She works in the field of Virology, focusing on Viral load in particular. Her research in Virus intersects with topics in Transmission, Inoculation, Microbiology and Dengue fever.
Her Flavivirus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Flaviviridae, Arbovirus, Dengue virus, Genotype and Genetic variation. Her Viral replication study incorporates themes from Mutation, Interferon and Pathogenesis. Her RNA research integrates issues from Vero cell and Virulence.
Her primary areas of study are Virology, Virus, Viral replication, Flavivirus and Viremia. Kristen A. Bernard mostly deals with Zika virus in her studies of Virology. Her Virus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both CD8, Immunity and Dengue fever.
Her study in Viral replication is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mutation, Virus quantification and Reverse genetics. Her Flavivirus study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Immunoelectron microscopy. Her Viremia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transmission, Flaviviridae, Viral load and Microbiology.
Kristen A. Bernard mainly investigates Virus, Virology, Flavivirus, Viral replication and Transmission. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Epitope and In vivo. Kristen A. Bernard has researched Epitope in several fields, including CD8, Immune system, Immunity, CD19 and Lymphocyte.
Kristen A. Bernard merges many fields, such as CD19 and Central nervous system, in her writings. Her studies in In vivo integrate themes in fields like Cell, Replicon, Keratin and Keratinocyte. Her Viral replication research includes themes of Viremia, Flaviviridae and Microbiology.
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Structure and function of flavivirus NS5 methyltransferase.
Yangsheng Zhou;Debashish Ray;Yiwei Zhao;Hongping Dong.
Journal of Virology (2007)
West Nile virus infection in birds and mosquitoes, New York State, 2000.
Kristen A. Bernard;Joseph G. Maffei;Susan A. Jones;Elizabeth B. Kauffman.
An adenosine nucleoside inhibitor of dengue virus
Zheng Yin;Zheng Yin;Yen Liang Chen;Wouter Schul;Qing Yin Wang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
High-throughput detection of West Nile virus RNA
Pei-Yong Shi;Elizabeth B. Kauffman;Ping Ren;Andy Felton.
Mosquitoes Inoculate High Doses of West Nile Virus as They Probe and Feed on Live Hosts
Linda M Styer;Kim A Kent;Rebecca G Albright;Corey J Bennett.
PLOS Pathogens (2007)
Genetic and phenotypic variation of West Nile virus in New York, 2000-2003.
Gregory D. Ebel;Justin Carricaburu;David Young;Kristen A. Bernard.
American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (2004)
Mutations in the E2 glycoprotein of Venezuelan equine encephalitis virus confer heparan sulfate interaction, low morbidity, and rapid clearance from blood of mice.
Kristen A. Bernard;William B. Klimstra;Robert E. Johnston.
Functional Analysis of Mosquito-Borne Flavivirus Conserved Sequence Elements within 3′ Untranslated Region of West Nile Virus by Use of a Reporting Replicon That Differentiates between Viral Translation and RNA Replication
Michael K. Lo;Mark Tilgner;Kristen A. Bernard;Kristen A. Bernard;Pei Yong Shi;Pei Yong Shi.
Journal of Virology (2003)
Infectious cDNA Clone of the Epidemic West Nile Virus from New York City
Pei Yong Shi;Mark Tilgner;Michael K. Lo;Kim A. Kent.
Journal of Virology (2002)
Genetic variation in West Nile virus from naturally infected mosquitoes and birds suggests quasispecies structure and strong purifying selection
Greta Jerzak;Kristen A. Bernard;Laura D. Kramer;Laura D. Kramer;Gregory D. Ebel;Gregory D. Ebel.
Journal of General Virology (2005)
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