2020 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2008 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Lawrence S.B. Goldstein incorporates Genetics and Cell biology in his studies. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein performs multidisciplinary study in Cell biology and Biochemistry in his work. Biochemistry is closely attributed to Blastocyst in his study. Blastocyst and Embryogenesis are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary research. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Embryogenesis and Zygote through his research. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein performs integrative study on Zygote and Sperm. By researching both Sperm and Embryo, he produces research that crosses academic boundaries. In his works, Lawrence S.B. Goldstein conducts interdisciplinary research on Embryo and Human fertilization. His Human fertilization study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Anatomy.
Lawrence S.B. Goldstein conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Internal medicine and Surgery. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Surgery and Internal medicine through his works. His Biochemistry study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Benzopyrene. He integrates Benzopyrene with Carcinogen in his research. His research ties Biochemistry and Carcinogen together. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Organic chemistry and Environmental chemistry through his research. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Environmental chemistry and Organic chemistry research. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein incorporates Genetics and Gene in his research. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein merges Gene with Molecular biology in his study.
His research links Stem cell with Cell biology. He combines Stem cell and Embryonic stem cell in his studies. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein integrates many fields in his works, including Embryonic stem cell and Gene. He integrates Gene with Computational biology in his study. Lawrence S.B. Goldstein performs multidisciplinary study on Computational biology and Genetics in his works. While working in this field, he studies both Genetics and Cell biology. He regularly links together related areas like Hyperplasia in his Internal medicine studies. He integrates many fields in his works, including Hyperplasia and Inflammation. Inflammation connects with themes related to Internal medicine in his study.
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Comparative Genomics of the Eukaryotes
Gerald M. Rubin;Mark D. Yandell;Jennifer R. Wortman;George L. Gabor.
Somatic coding mutations in human induced pluripotent stem cells
Athurva Gore;Zhe Li;Ho Lim Fung;Jessica E. Young.
Axonopathy and transport deficits early in the pathogenesis of Alzheimer's disease.
Gorazd B. Stokin;Concepción Lillo;Tomás L. Falzone;Richard G. Brusch.
Bead movement by single kinesin molecules studied with optical tweezers
Steven M. Block;Lawrence S. B. Goldstein;Bruce J. Schnapp.
Wild-type nonneuronal cells extend survival of SOD1 mutant motor neurons in ALS mice.
A. M. Clement;M. D. Nguyen;E. A. Roberts;E. A. Roberts;M. L. Garcia;M. L. Garcia.
Probing sporadic and familial Alzheimer’s disease using induced pluripotent stem cells
Mason A. Israel;Shauna H. Yuan;Cedric Bardy;Sol M. Reyna.
A standardized kinesin nomenclature.
Carolyn J. Lawrence;R. Kelly Dawe;Karen R. Christie;Don W. Cleveland.
Journal of Cell Biology (2004)
Kidney-specific inactivation of the KIF3A subunit of kinesin-II inhibits renal ciliogenesis and produces polycystic kidney disease
Fangming Lin;Thomas Hiesberger;Kimberly Cordes;Angus M. Sinclair.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Microtubule-based transport systems in neurons: the roles of kinesins and dyneins.
Lawrence S. B. Goldstein;Zhaohuai Yang.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2000)
Axonal transport of amyloid precursor protein is mediated by direct binding to the kinesin light chain subunit of kinesin-I.
Adeela Kamal;Gorazd B Stokin;Zhaohaui Yang;Chun-Hong Xia.
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