Genetics, Gene, Human genome, Genome and Genomics are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Exome sequencing and Mutation as well as Human genome. His Genome research includes themes of Proteome, Genetic linkage, Computational biology and Reverse transcriptase.
His Genomics research incorporates themes from Quantitative trait locus, Genetic architecture, Transcriptome and Genetic association. Martin S. Taylor combines subjects such as Polyadenylation and Three prime untranslated region with his study of Transcriptional regulation. His Whole genome sequencing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Evolutionary biology, Rat Genome Database, Mammalian Genetics, Sequence analysis and Gene prediction.
Martin S. Taylor mainly focuses on Genetics, Gene, Molecular biology, Genome and Human genome. Promoter, DNA sequencing, Allele, Genomics and Mutation are among the areas of Genetics where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Molecular biology research integrates issues from Mutant, Monoclonal antibody and Somatic cell.
In his study, Reverse transcriptase, Epitope, Transcription and Immunoprecipitation is inextricably linked to Western blot, which falls within the broad field of Monoclonal antibody. His study in Genome is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Evolutionary biology, Cancer, Transcriptome and Computational biology. He has researched Human genome in several fields, including Genotyping and Single-nucleotide polymorphism.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Gene, Gastroenterology, Retrotransposon and Pathology. His work on Colorectal cancer, Lymph node and Overall survival as part of general Internal medicine research is frequently linked to Neoadjuvant therapy, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Gene is a subfield of Genetics that Martin S. Taylor studies.
He interconnects Predictive value, Carcinoma, MEDLINE and Rare case in the investigation of issues within Gastroenterology. The Retrotransposon study combines topics in areas such as Reverse transcriptase, Molecular biology, Epitope, Western blot and Monoclonal antibody. In his research, Stroma, Cellular differentiation and Desmoplastic small-round-cell tumor is intimately related to CD99, which falls under the overarching field of Pathology.
Martin S. Taylor spends much of his time researching Gene, Pathology, Internal medicine, DNA replication and Genetics. His Gene study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Computational biology. His DNA replication research incorporates themes from HEK 293 cells, Cell culture, Interferon, Signal transduction and Regulation of gene expression.
His Genetics research focuses on GC-content, Exon, RNA splicing, Messenger RNA and Codon usage bias. His studies in Transcription integrate themes in fields like Reverse transcriptase, Molecular biology, Epitope, Western blot and Monoclonal antibody. His work carried out in the field of Gene expression brings together such families of science as Phenotype and Human genome.
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The Transcriptional Landscape of the Mammalian Genome
P. Carninci;T. Kasukawa;S. Katayama;J. Gough.
Genome sequence of the Brown Norway rat yields insights into mammalian evolution
Richard A. Gibbs;George M. Weinstock;Michael L. Metzker;Donna M. Muzny.
Analysis of the mouse transcriptome based on functional annotation of 60,770 full-length cDNAs
Y. Okazaki;M. Furuno;T. Kasukawa;J. Adachi.
Disruption of two novel genes by a translocation co-segregating with schizophrenia
J. Kirsty Millar;Julie C. Wilson-Annan;Susan Anderson;Sheila Christie.
Human Molecular Genetics (2000)
Genome-wide analysis of mammalian promoter architecture and evolution
Piero Carninci;Albin Sandelin;Boris Lenhard;Boris Lenhard;Shintaro Katayama.
Nature Genetics (2006)
A promoter-level mammalian expression atlas
Alistair R.R. Forrest;Hideya Kawaji;Michael Rehli;J. Kenneth Baillie.
Genome-wide genetic association of complex traits in heterogeneous stock mice
William Valdar;Leah C Solberg;Leah C Solberg;Dominique Gauguier;Stephanie Burnett.
Nature Genetics (2006)
The transcriptional network that controls growth arrest and differentiation in a human myeloid leukemia cell line
Harukazu Suzuki;Alistair R.R. Forrest;Erik Van Nimwegen;Carsten O. Daub.
Nature Genetics (2009)
Enzymatic removal of ribonucleotides from DNA is essential for Mammalian genome integrity and development
Martin A.M. Reijns;Björn Rabe;Rachel E. Rigby;Pleasantine Mill.
A High-Resolution Single Nucleotide Polymorphism Genetic Map of the Mouse Genome
Sagiv Shifman;Jordana Tzenova Bell;Richard R Copley;Martin S Taylor.
PLOS Biology (2006)
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