Mark G. Darlison integrates Gene and Gene mapping in his research. Mark G. Darlison brings together Molecular biology and In situ hybridization to produce work in his papers. His work often combines In situ hybridization and Molecular biology studies. While working in this field, he studies both Genetics and Locus (genetics). His study deals with a combination of Locus (genetics) and Chromosome. He performs multidisciplinary study on Chromosome and Gene mapping in his works. His Protein subunit study frequently links to other fields, such as Interleukin 5 receptor alpha subunit. His research ties Protein subunit and Interleukin 5 receptor alpha subunit together. His Receptor study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as SUPERFAMILY.
Gene is closely attributed to Interleukin 10 receptor, alpha subunit in his research. His research on Interleukin 10 receptor, alpha subunit often connects related topics like Protein subunit. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Interleukin 5 receptor alpha subunit and Protein subunit. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Interleukin 5 receptor alpha subunit and Gene through his research. His Receptor study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as GABAA-rho receptor. Mark G. Darlison merges GABAA-rho receptor with GABAA receptor in his study. His GABAA receptor study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Genetics. His Genetics study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Receptor. With his scientific publications, his incorporates both Molecular biology and Complementary DNA.
As part of his inquiry into Gamma-aminobutyric acid receptor subunit alpha-1, SCN3A and Interleukin 10 receptor, alpha subunit, Mark G. Darlison is doing G alpha subunit research. Mark G. Darlison frequently studies issues relating to G alpha subunit and SCN3A. Mark G. Darlison is doing genetic studies as part of his AMPA receptor and Glutamatergic and Glutamate receptor investigations. His work often combines AMPA receptor and Glutamate receptor studies. His study connects Biochemistry and Glutamatergic. Mark G. Darlison frequently studies issues relating to Aminobutyric acid and Biochemistry. Aminobutyric acid and Receptor are frequently intertwined in his study. His research links Agonist with Receptor. Mark G. Darlison undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Agonist and GABAA receptor in his work.
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Sequence and functional expression of the GABA A receptor shows a ligand-gated receptor super-family
Peter R. Schofield;Peter R. Schofield;Mark G. Darlison;Norihisa Fujita;David R. Burt;David R. Burt.
The molecular basis of muscular dystrophy in the mdx mouse: a point mutation
Piotr Sicinski;Yan Geng;Allan S. Ryder-Cook;Eric A. Barnard.
Structural and functional basis for GABAA receptor heterogeneity.
Edwin S. Levitan;Peter R. Schofield;Peter R. Schofield;David R. Burt;Lucy M. Rhee.
Molecular biology of the GABAA receptor: the receptor/channel superfamily
Eric A. Barnard;Mark G. Darlison;Peter H. Seeburg.
Trends in Neurosciences (1987)
Nucleotide sequence of the lipoamide dehydrogenase gene of Escherichia coli K12.
Paul E. Stephens;Hilary M. Lewis;Mark G. Darlison;John R. Guest.
FEBS Journal (1983)
The pyruvate dehydrogenase complex of Escherichia coli K12. Nucleotide sequence encoding the dihydrolipoamide acetyltransferase component.
Paul E. Stephens;Mark G. Darlison;Hilary M. Lewis;John R. Guest.
FEBS Journal (1983)
Nucleotide sequence encoding the flavoprotein and hydrophobic subunits of the succinate dehydrogenase of Escherichia coli.
D Wood;M G Darlison;R J Wilde;J R Guest.
Biochemical Journal (1984)
Distinct GABAA receptor α subunit mRNAs show differential patterns of expression in bovine brain
William Wisden;Brian J. Morris;Mark G. Darlison;Stephen P. Hunt.
Effects of subunit types of the recombinant GABAA receptor on the response to a neurosteroid.
Shahid H. Zaman;Ryuzo Shingai;Robert J. Harvey;Mark G. Darlison.
European Journal of Pharmacology (1991)
gamma-Aminobutyric acidA receptor heterogeneity is increased by alternative splicing of a novel beta-subunit gene transcript.
Alan N. Bateson;Annette Lasham;Mark G. Darlison.
Journal of Neurochemistry (1991)
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