Los Alamos National Laboratory
Michael R. Altherr mainly investigates Genetics, Gene, Locus, Chromosome 4 and Wolf–Hirschhorn syndrome. His Genetics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molecular biology and Huntington's disease. Michael R. Altherr has included themes like Dynamic mutation, Allele and Trinucleotide repeat expansion in his Huntington's disease study.
His Locus study incorporates themes from Constitutive heterochromatin, Human genome, Sequence analysis and Position-effect variegation. Michael R. Altherr combines subjects such as Chromosome 21, Chromosome 3, Chromosome 17, Chromosome 16 and Chromosome 22 with his study of Chromosome 4. The Wolf–Hirschhorn syndrome study combines topics in areas such as Phenotype, Fluorescence in situ hybridization and Gene mapping.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Gene, Chromosome 4, Molecular biology and Gene mapping. His work in Locus, Wolf–Hirschhorn syndrome, Facioscapulohumeral muscular dystrophy, Genetic marker and Human genome are all subfields of Genetics research. The concepts of his Locus study are interwoven with issues in Huntington's disease, Yeast artificial chromosome and Genomic library.
His Chromosome 4 research incorporates elements of Gene cluster, Gene expression and Chromosome 17. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Complementary DNA, FGF10 and Exon. Michael R. Altherr interconnects Gene mutation, Cosmid and Breakpoint in the investigation of issues within Gene mapping.
His primary areas of study are Genetics, Sequence analysis, Bacillus thuringiensis, Gene and Chromosome 16. His Genetics study is mostly concerned with Gene duplication, Pseudogene, Segmental duplication, Whole genome sequencing and Chromosome 19. His Gene duplication study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Physical Chromosome Mapping, Human genome, Locus and Chromosome 20.
His study in Chromosome 19 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Chromosome 4, Complete sequence, Chromosome 3, Chromosome 22 and Chromosome 7. Michael R. Altherr focuses mostly in the field of Sequence analysis, narrowing it down to matters related to Microbiology and, in some cases, Virulence. Gene family and Autosome are the subjects of his Gene studies.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Chromosome 22, Chromosome 16, Chromosome 17 and Chromosome 3. Sequence analysis and Plasmid are subfields of Genetics in which his conducts study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene duplication, Chromosome 20, Pseudogene, Locus and Physical Chromosome Mapping.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Human genome and Segmental duplication in addition to Physical Chromosome Mapping. His work deals with themes such as DNA microarray and Genome, Synteny, Genomics, which intersect with Plasmid. His research integrates issues of Chromosome 4, Chromosome 21, Chromosome 19 and Chromosome 15 in his study of Chromosome 22.
A novel gene containing a trinucleotide repeat that is expanded and unstable on Huntington's disease chromosomes
Marcy E. MacDonald;Christine M. Ambrose;Mabel P. Duyao;Richard H. Myers.
Genomics of the Bacillus cereus group of organisms
David A. Rasko;Michael R. Altherr;Cliff S. Han;Jacques Ravel.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2005)
WHSC1, a 90 kb SET domain-containing gene, expressed in early development and homologous to a Drosophila dysmorphy gene maps in the Wolf-Hirschhorn syndrome critical region and is fused to IgH in t(4 ; 14) multiple myeloma
I. Stec;T. J. Wright;G.-J. B. Van Ommen;P. A. J. De Boer.
Human Molecular Genetics (1998)
Structure and expression of the Huntington's disease gene: Evidence against simple inactivation due to an expanded CAG repeat
Christine M. Ambrose;Mabel P. Duyao;Glenn Barnes;Gillian P. Bates.
Somatic Cell and Molecular Genetics (1994)
The DNA sequence and comparative analysis of human chromosome 20.
P Deloukas;M E Earthrowl;D V Grafham;M Rubenfield.
The DNA sequence and biology of human chromosome 19
Jane Grimwood;Laurie A. Gordon;Laurie A. Gordon;Anne Olsen;Anne Olsen;Astrid Terry.
Pathogenomic Sequence Analysis of Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis Isolates Closely Related to Bacillus anthracis
Cliff S. Han;Gary Xie;Jean F. Challacombe;Michael R. Altherr.
Journal of Bacteriology (2006)
A Transcript Map of the Newly Defined 165 kb Wolf-Hirschhorn Syndrome Critical Region
Tracy J. Wright;Darrell O. Ricke;Karen Denison;Simone Abmayr.
Human Molecular Genetics (1997)
The Huntington's disease candidate region exhibits many different haplotypes.
Marcy E. MacDonald;Andrea Novelletto;Carol Lin;Dan Tagle.
Nature Genetics (1992)
Reduced Penetrance of the Huntington's Disease Mutation
Sandra M. McNeil;Andrea Novelletto;Jayalakshmi Srinidhi;Glenn Barnes.
Human Molecular Genetics (1997)
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