2010 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
DNA, Genetics, DNA repair, Escherichia coli and Molecular biology are his primary areas of study. His DNA research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biophysics, Protein filament and DNA-binding protein. In the subject of general Genetics, his work in Recombination, SOS response, Recombinase and Homologous recombination is often linked to Motor protein, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His DNA repair study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Replication protein A, DNA replication and Cell biology. His studies in Escherichia coli integrate themes in fields like HMG-box and Branch migration. The study incorporates disciplines such as FLP-FRT recombination and In vitro recombination in addition to Molecular biology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in DNA, Biochemistry, Escherichia coli, Biophysics and DNA repair. The DNA study combines topics in areas such as ATP hydrolysis, Molecular biology and Protein filament. His work on DNA clamp, RecA Protein, Adenosine triphosphate and HMG-box as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to D-loop, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Michael M. Cox interconnects Plasmid, Plasma protein binding, Mutation, DNA-binding protein and Microbiology in the investigation of issues within Escherichia coli. His Biophysics research includes themes of Rec A Recombinases, Crystallography, Base pair, Nucleoprotein and A-DNA. His work deals with themes such as Deinococcus radiodurans, Replication protein A, DNA replication and Cell biology, which intersect with DNA repair.
His primary areas of investigation include DNA, Escherichia coli, Cell biology, DNA repair and Genetics. DNA is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry. His studies in Escherichia coli integrate themes in fields like Reactive oxygen species, Protein filament, Plasma protein binding and Helicase.
His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Plasmid, Genetic recombination and Replisome. Michael M. Cox focuses mostly in the field of DNA repair, narrowing it down to matters related to DNA-binding protein and, in some cases, Protein structure. His study in the field of Directed evolution also crosses realms of Ionizing radiation.
His primary areas of study are DNA, Cell biology, DNA repair, SOS response and Molecular biology. DNA is the subject of his research, which falls under Biochemistry. Michael M. Cox usually deals with Biochemistry and limits it to topics linked to Biophysics and Heteroduplex.
His DNA repair research also covers Gene and Genetics studies. Michael M. Cox studies Genetics, namely Escherichia coli. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Polymerase, DNA replication and DNA polymerase.
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Lehninger : principios de bioquímica
David L. Nelson;Michael M. Cox;Arnaldo Antonio Simões;Wilson Roberto Navega Lodi.
The importance of repairing stalled replication forks
Michael M. Cox;Myron F. Goodman;Kenneth N. Kreuzer;David J. Sherratt.
Deinococcus radiodurans - the consummate survivor.
Michael M. Cox;John R. Battista.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2005)
Time Series Analysis
Dennis Cox;Michael Cox.
RecA protein: structure, function, and role in recombinational DNA repair.
Alberto I. Roca;Michael M. Cox.
Progress in Nucleic Acid Research and Molecular Biology (1997)
The RecA Protein: Structure and Function
A I Roca;M M Cox.
Critical Reviews in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (1990)
The Bacterial RecA Protein and the Recombinational DNA Repair of Stalled Replication Forks
Shelley L. Lusetti;Michael M. Cox.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2002)
SSB as an organizer/mobilizer of genome maintenance complexes
Robert D. Shereda;Alexander G. Kozlov;Timothy M. Lohman;Michael M. Cox.
Critical Reviews in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (2008)
Enzymes of General Recombination
Michael M. Cox;I. R. Lehman.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1987)
recA protein of Escherichia coli promotes branch migration, a kinetically distinct phase of DNA strand exchange.
Michael M. Cox;I. R. Lehman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1981)
Critical Reviews in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
(Impact Factor: 8.697)
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