2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His main research concerns Xenopus, Cell biology, Molecular biology, Cytoskeleton and Acetylcholine receptor. His research in Xenopus intersects with topics in Staining, Antisense RNA, Mesoderm, Slug and Whole mount. His studies deal with areas such as Immunocytochemistry and Protein filament as well as Cell biology.
His Molecular biology research integrates issues from Neural crest cell migration, Neural crest, Neural fold and Catenin. His Intermediate filament study, which is part of a larger body of work in Cytoskeleton, is frequently linked to Midbody and Cortical microtubule, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work deals with themes such as Crystallography and Membrane, which intersect with Acetylcholine receptor.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Xenopus, Molecular biology, Intermediate filament and Mathematics education. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Protein filament, Intermediate filament organization and Cytoskeleton. His Xenopus research includes elements of Wnt signaling pathway, Transcription factor, Nodal signaling, Mesoderm and Embryo.
His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Immunocytochemistry, Morpholino, Gastrulation, Armadillo repeats and Myocyte. His Intermediate filament research incorporates elements of Biophysics, Microfilament, Desmin and Keratin. The various areas that he examines in his Mathematics education study include Curriculum and Chemistry.
Michael W. Klymkowsky spends much of his time researching Curriculum, Mathematics education, Context, Cell biology and Chemistry. His Curriculum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Science instruction, Science curriculum, Presentation, Formative assessment and Engineering physics. His research investigates the connection between Mathematics education and topics such as Curriculum development that intersect with issues in Instructional design.
Michael W. Klymkowsky regularly links together related areas like Xenopus in his Cell biology studies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Gene expression, Intracellular and Embryo in addition to Xenopus. As part of one scientific family, Michael W. Klymkowsky deals mainly with the area of Chemistry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Construct, and often Learning theory and Computational biology.
Michael W. Klymkowsky mainly investigates Chemistry, Curriculum, Mathematics education, Context and Energy. His Chemistry study is focused on Epistemology in general. His Curriculum research includes themes of Science curriculum and Engineering physics.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chemistry education and General chemistry. Michael W. Klymkowsky has included themes like Science instruction and Curriculum development in his General chemistry study. Michael W. Klymkowsky interconnects Educational measurement, School system and Bioinformatics in the investigation of issues within Mathematics education.
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Epithelial-mesenchymal transition: a cancer researcher's conceptual friend and foe.
Michael W. Klymkowsky;Pierre Savagner.
American Journal of Pathology (2009)
A whole-mount immunocytochemical analysis of the expression of the intermediate filament protein vimentin in Xenopus
J.A. Dent;A.G. Polson;M.W. Klymkowsky.
Regulation of Wnt Signaling by Sox Proteins: XSox17α/β and XSox3 Physically Interact with β-catenin
Aaron M Zorn;Grant D Barish;Bart O Williams;Paul Lavender;Paul Lavender.
Molecular Cell (1999)
Structure and function of an acetylcholine receptor.
J. Kistler;R. M. Stroud;M. W. Klymkowsky;R. A. Lalancette.
Biophysical Journal (1982)
Whole-mount staining of Xenopus and other vertebrates.
Michael W. Klymkowsky;James Hanken.
Methods in Cell Biology (1991)
Understanding Randomness and its Impact on Student Learning: Lessons Learned from Building the Biology Concept Inventory (BCI)
Kathy Garvin-Doxas;Michael W. Klymkowsky.
CBE- Life Sciences Education (2008)
Functions of intermediate filaments.
Michael W. Klymkowsky;Jeffrey B. Bachant;Alberto Domingo.
Anterior axis duplication in Xenopus induced by the over-expression of the cadherin-binding protein plakoglobin.
Alla Karnovsky;Michael W. Klymkowsky.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
Structural studies of a membrane-bound acetylcholine receptor from Torpedo californica
Michael J. Ross;Michael W. Klymkowsky;David A. Agard;Robert M. Stroud.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1977)
Intermediate filaments in 3T3 cells collapse after intracellular injection of a monoclonal anti-intermediate filament antibody.
Michael W. Klymkowsky.
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