His primary areas of investigation include Transcription, Genetics, Biochemistry, Binding site and Activator. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Molecular biology and Transcription factor. In his study, Stereochemistry, Peptide sequence, Protein secondary structure and Protein tertiary structure is inextricably linked to DNA-binding protein, which falls within the broad field of Molecular biology.
His study in Gene, Histone methylation, Promoter, Chromatin and Histone code is carried out as part of his studies in Genetics. The concepts of his Histone code study are interwoven with issues in Epigenomics and Histone H2A. Michael Carey interconnects Amino acid, Gene expression, Transcription factor II A, TATA box and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Binding site.
Michael Carey mainly investigates Internal medicine, Molecular biology, Endocrinology, Cell biology and Transcription. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Adenine nucleotide and Cardiology. His Molecular biology research incorporates elements of Promoter, RNA polymerase II, Transcription factor II D, Reporter gene and Messenger RNA.
His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genetics, Histone code, General transcription factor, Chromatin and Regulation of gene expression. His studies deal with areas such as Histone H2A, Histone methyltransferase and Histone methylation as well as Histone code. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Transcription, narrowing it down to issues related to the Activator, and often Binding site and Enhancer.
His primary scientific interests are in Molecular biology, Cell biology, Chromatin, Transcription and RNA polymerase II. Michael Carey combines subjects such as Messenger RNA, Primer extension, Phosphorylation, Transcription factor II D and Polymerase chain reaction with his study of Molecular biology. His Chromatin study deals with the bigger picture of Genetics.
His work deals with themes such as Promoter, Transcription factor and Euchromatin, which intersect with Transcription. His Promoter research integrates issues from Chromatin structure remodeling complex and Activator. The various areas that Michael Carey examines in his Histone code study include Histone H2A and Histone-modifying enzymes.
Chromatin, Molecular biology, Cell biology, Transcription and Histone code are his primary areas of study. His Chromatin study results in a more complete grasp of Genetics. His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Kinase, Transcription factor II D and Phosphorylation.
His Cell biology research includes elements of TATA-binding protein and Transcription preinitiation complex. His Transcription study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as RNA polymerase II, Transcription factor and RNA. The Histone code study combines topics in areas such as Histone H2A and Histone octamer.
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The Role of Chromatin during Transcription
Bing Li;Michael Carey;Jerry L. Workman.
A mechanism for hormone-independent prostate cancer through modulation of androgen receptor signaling by the HER-2/neu tyrosine kinase.
Noah Craft;Yuriy Shostak;Michael Carey;Charles L. Sawyers.
Nature Medicine (1999)
DNA recognition by GAL4: structure of a protein-DNA complex
Ronen Marmorstein;Michael Carey;Michael Carey;Mark Ptashne;Stephen C. Harrison;Stephen C. Harrison.
The Enhanceosome and Transcriptional Synergy
A Unifying Model for the Selective Regulation of Inducible Transcription By CpG Islands and Nucleosome Remodeling
Vladimir R. Ramirez-Carrozzi;Daniel Braas;Dev M. Bhatt;Christine S. Cheng.
Direct interaction between DNMT1 and G9a coordinates DNA and histone methylation during replication
Pierre-Olivier Estève;Hang Gyeong Chin;Andrea Smallwood;George R. Feehery.
Genes & Development (2006)
A mechanism for synergistic activation of a mammalian gene by GAL4 derivatives.
Michael Carey;Young-Sun Lin;Michael R. Green;Mark Ptashne.
Functional cooperation between HP1 and DNMT1 mediates gene silencing
Andrea Smallwood;Pierre-Olivier Estève;Sriharsa Pradhan;Michael Carey.
Genes & Development (2007)
An amino-terminal fragment of GAL4 binds DNA as a dimer.
Michael Carey;Hitoshi Kakidani;Janet Leatherwood;Farzad Mostashari.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1989)
Combined action of PHD and chromo domains directs the Rpd3S HDAC to transcribed chromatin.
Bing Li;Madelaine Gogol;Mike Carey;Mike Carey;Daeyoup Lee;Daeyoup Lee.
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