Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
His study in Hedgehog extends to Cell biology with its themes. Michel Labouesse integrates many fields in his works, including Gene and Morphogenesis. In his articles, he combines various disciplines, including Genetics and Computational biology. In his research, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Computational biology and Genetics. His research on Biochemistry often connects related areas such as Secretion. His work often combines Cell and Cytoskeleton studies. Michel Labouesse incorporates Cytoskeleton and Cell in his research. While working in this field, he studies both Signal transduction and Enzyme. Michel Labouesse conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Enzyme and Signal transduction through his research.
Caenorhabditis elegans, Mutant, Morphogenesis, Embryonic stem cell, Transcription factor, RNA, Phenotype and Embryogenesis are inherently bound to his Gene studies. His Transcription factor study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Genetics. His work blends Genetics and Mutant studies together. His Cell biology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Actin. He merges Cell with Cytoskeleton in his research. Cytoskeleton and Cell are two areas of study in which Michel Labouesse engages in interdisciplinary work. Biochemistry is closely attributed to Signal transduction in his study. His Signal transduction study frequently involves adjacent topics like Biochemistry. He performs integrative Hemidesmosome and Basement membrane research in his work.
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A family of low and high copy replicative, integrative and single‐stranded S. cerevisiae/E. coli shuttle vectors
Nathalie Bonneaud;Odile Ozier-Kalogeropoulos;Guoya Li;Michel Labouesse.
RNA interference: genetic wand and genetic watchdog
Julia M. Bosher;Michel Labouesse.
Nature Cell Biology (2000)
The sterol-sensing domain: multiple families, a unique role?
Patricia E. Kuwabara;Michel Labouesse;Michel Labouesse.
Trends in Genetics (2002)
The V0-ATPase mediates apical secretion of exosomes containing Hedgehog-related proteins in Caenorhabditis elegans
Samuel Liégeois;Alexandre Benedetto;Jean-Marie Garnier;Yannick Schwab.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
A tension-induced mechanotransduction pathway promotes epithelial morphogenesis
Huimin Zhang;Frédéric Landmann;Frédéric Landmann;Hala Zahreddine;David Rodriguez.
The NAM2 proteins from S. cerevisiae and S. douglasii are mitochondrial leucyl-tRNA synthetases, and are involved in mRNA splicing.
C J Herbert;M Labouesse;G Dujardin;P P Slonimski.
The EMBO Journal (1988)
PHA-4, AN HNF-3 HOMOLOG, SPECIFIES PHARYNGEAL ORGAN IDENTITY IN CAENORHABDITIS ELEGANS
Michael A. Horner;Sophie Quintin;Mary Ellen Domeier;Judith Kimble.
Genes & Development (1998)
LET-413 is a basolateral protein required for the assembly of adherens junctions in Caenorhabditis elegans
Renaud Legouis;Anne Gansmuller;Satis Sookhareea;Julia M. Bosher.
Nature Cell Biology (2000)
Assembly of C. elegans apical junctions involves positioning and compaction by LET-413 and protein aggregation by the MAGUK protein DLG-1.
Laura McMahon;Renaud Legouis;Jean-Luc Vonesch;Michel Labouesse.
Journal of Cell Science (2001)
RAL-1 controls multivesicular body biogenesis and exosome secretion.
Vincent Hyenne;Ahmet Apaydin;David Rodriguez;Coralie Spiegelhalter.
Journal of Cell Biology (2015)
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