His main research concerns Genetics, Genome, Phylogenetics, Evolutionary biology and Phylogenetic tree. Mark A. Ragan frequently studies issues relating to Computational biology and Genetics. His Genome research is under the purview of Gene.
His research integrates issues of Dermocystidium, Taxonomy, Multiple sequence alignment and Ichthyophonus in his study of Phylogenetics. The various areas that he examines in his Evolutionary biology study include Ecology, Protein domain, Synteny, Sequence and Neofunctionalization. His Phylogenetic tree research includes themes of Ribosomal RNA, Combinatorics, Botany and Bacterial genome size.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Genome, Computational biology, Gene and Phylogenetic tree. His Phylogenetics, Genetic transfer, Ribosomal RNA, Sulfolobus solfataricus and Horizontal gene transfer investigations are all subjects of Genetics research. His research in Ribosomal RNA intersects with topics in Botany and Ribosomal DNA.
His Genome research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology, Multiple sequence alignment and Symbiodinium. His Computational biology study also includes fields such as
Mark A. Ragan mainly investigates Genome, Computational biology, Gene, Genetics and Evolutionary biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phylogenomics, Dinoflagellate and Symbiodinium in addition to Genome. He interconnects Scalability, Bioinformatics, Inference, k-mer and Gene regulatory network in the investigation of issues within Computational biology.
His study focuses on the intersection of Gene and fields such as Cancer with connections in the field of Mutation and Transcription factor. Genetics is a component of his Genetic transfer, Phylogenetics, Bacterial genome size, Plastid and FASTA format studies. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates themes from Coral reef, Ecological niche, Genome size and Coral.
Mark A. Ragan focuses on Genetics, Genome, Computational biology, Gene and Evolutionary biology. His research investigates the link between Genetics and topics such as Multiple sequence alignment that cross with problems in Alignment-free sequence analysis. His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phylogenomics, Phylogenetics and PALB2.
His studies examine the connections between Computational biology and genetics, as well as such issues in Inference, with regards to Gene regulatory network, Hopfield network, Cluster analysis and Pruning. His studies in Gene integrate themes in fields like Cancer and Targeted therapy. His Genome evolution study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as k-mer and Phylogenetic tree.
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Chytridiomycosis causes amphibian mortality associated with population declines in the rain forests of Australia and Central America.
L Berger;R Speare;P Daszak;D E Green.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
The complete genome of the crenarchaeon Sulfolobus solfataricus P2.
Qunxin She;Rama K. Singh;Fabrice Confalonieri;Yvan Zivanovic.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Phlorotannins, brown algal polyphenols
Mark A. Ragan;Karl-Werner Glombitza.
Progress in Phycological Research (1986)
Highways of gene sharing in prokaryotes
Robert G. Beiko;Timothy J. Harlow;Mark A. Ragan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Identification of domoic acid, a neuroexcitatory amino acid, in toxic mussels from eastern Prince Edward Island
J. L. C. Wright;R. K. Boyd;A. S. W. de Freitas;M. Falk.
Canadian Journal of Chemistry (1989)
Phylogenetic inference based on matrix representation of trees
Mark A. Ragan.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (1992)
Visualization of image data from cells to organisms
Thomas Walter;David W Shattuck;Richard Baldock;Mark E Bastin.
Nature Methods (2010)
Dynamics of Genome Rearrangement in Bacterial Populations
Aaron E. Darling;István Miklós;István Miklós;István Miklós;Mark A. Ragan.
PLOS Genetics (2008)
A molecular phylogeny of the marine red algae (Rhodophyta) based on the nuclear small-subunit rRNA gene
Mark A. Ragan;Carolyn J. Bird;Ellen L. Rice;Robin R. Gutell.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
On surrogate methods for detecting lateral gene transfer.
Mark A. Ragan.
Fems Microbiology Letters (2001)
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