Leonid L. Moroz mostly deals with Phylogenetics, Zoology, Phylogenomics, Evolutionary biology and Biochemistry. His work in Phylogenetics addresses issues such as Phylogenetic tree, which are connected to fields such as Computational biology and Bioinformatics. His Phylogenomics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trichoplax, Lophotrochozoa and Pleurobrachia bachei.
The Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Ctenophora, Most recent common ancestor, Placozoa, Suppression subtractive hybridization and Epigenetics. His studies deal with areas such as Capillary electrophoresis, Nitric oxide and Thyroid as well as Biochemistry. Leonid L. Moroz has researched Anatomy in several fields, including Biophysics, Gene, Aplysia, Neuroscience and Peripheral nervous system.
His main research concerns Aplysia, Evolutionary biology, Neuroscience, Cell biology and Nervous system. His Aplysia research incorporates themes from Nitric oxide synthase, Transcriptome, Neuron, Anatomy and Molecular biology. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Ctenophora, Trichoplax, Phylum, Placozoa and Cell type.
His Ctenophora research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Zoology, Mnemiopsis and Mesoglea. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Central nervous system, Sensory system and Stimulation, intersects with other areas such as Neurite. His Cell biology study also includes fields such as
Leonid L. Moroz spends much of his time researching Evolutionary biology, Cell type, Trichoplax, Placozoa and Cell biology. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pleurobrachia, Ctenophora, Proteomics, Nervous system and Phylum. Cell type is closely attributed to Gene in his study.
Leonid L. Moroz focuses mostly in the field of Placozoa, narrowing it down to matters related to Effector and, in some cases, Voltage-gated ion channel. His work deals with themes such as Receptor, Neurotransmitter and Aplysia, which intersect with Cell biology. His Aglantha digitale research integrates issues from Central nervous system and Neuroscience.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nervous system, Evolutionary biology, Cell type, Ctenophora and Mnemiopsis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Octopamine, Glutamate receptor, Acetylcholine, Trichoplax and Phylogenomics in addition to Nervous system. His research on Evolutionary biology focuses in particular on Aplysia.
His Cell type research incorporates elements of Gene and Cell biology. His Ctenophora study incorporates themes from Phylogenetics and Mesoglea. As a part of the same scientific study, Leonid L. Moroz usually deals with the Receptor, concentrating on Nitric oxide and frequently concerns with Placozoa.
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The ctenophore genome and the evolutionary origins of neural systems
Leonid L. Moroz;Kevin M. Kocot;Mathew R. Citarella;Sohn Dosung.
Deuterostome phylogeny reveals monophyletic chordates and the new phylum Xenoturbellida
Sarah J. Bourlat;Thorhildur Juliusdottir;Christopher J. Lowe;Robert Freeman.
Simple cDNA normalization using kamchatka crab duplex-specific nuclease
Pavel A. Zhulidov;Ekaterina A. Bogdanova;Alex S. Shcheglov;Laura L. Vagner.
Nucleic Acids Research (2004)
Acoelomorph flatworms are deuterostomes related to Xenoturbella
Hervé Philippe;Henner Brinkmann;Richard R. Copley;Leonid L. Moroz.
Phylogenomics reveals deep molluscan relationships
Kevin M. Kocot;Johanna T. Cannon;Christiane Todt;Mathew R. Citarella.
Neuronal Transcriptome of Aplysia: Neuronal Compartments and Circuitry
Leonid L. Moroz;Leonid L. Moroz;John R. Edwards;Sathyanarayanan V. Puthanveettil;Andrea B. Kohn.
Error, signal, and the placement of Ctenophora sister to all other animals
Nathan V. Whelan;Kevin M. Kocot;Leonid L. Moroz;Kenneth M. Halanych.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Modulation of ion channels in rod photoreceptors by nitric oxide
Dmitry E. Kurenny;Leonid L. Moroz;Ray W. Turner;Keith A. Sharkey.
Interfering with nitric oxide measurements: 4,5-diaminofluorescein reacts with dehydroascorbic acid and ascorbic acid
Xin Zhang;Won Suk Kim;Nathan Hatcher;Kurt Potgieter.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2002)
Is nitric oxide (NO) produced by invertebrate neurones
Rolf Elofsson;Mats Carlberg;Leonid Moroz;Leonid Nezlin.
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