His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Genome, Gene, Archaea and Metagenomics. His study in Sequence analysis, Human microbiome, Phylogenetic tree and Microbiome is carried out as part of his Genetics studies. Mircea Podar focuses mostly in the field of Human microbiome, narrowing it down to topics relating to Earth Microbiome Project and, in certain cases, Ecology.
His research in Genome focuses on subjects like Phylogenetics, which are connected to Evolutionary biology, Nitrilase and Environmental DNA. His Archaea research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Noncoding DNA, Methylation and Pseudogene. The various areas that Mircea Podar examines in his Metagenomics study include genomic DNA and Computational biology.
Genetics, Genome, Archaea, Ecology and Metagenomics are his primary areas of study. His Genome research includes themes of Phylogenetics and Lineage. The subject of his Archaea research is within the realm of Biochemistry.
His Ecology research includes elements of Proteobacteria, Microbial ecology and Microbial population biology. His Metagenomics study combines topics in areas such as genomic DNA and Computational biology. In the subject of general Microbiome, his work in Human microbiome is often linked to Akkermansia, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His primary areas of investigation include Bacteria, Environmental science, Archaea, Genetics and Whole genome sequencing. In general Bacteria, his work in Akkermansia muciniphila is often linked to Akkermansia linking many areas of study. His research in Archaea intersects with topics in Evolutionary biology, Corrinoid, Binding domain, Lineage and Actinobacteria.
His Genetics research focuses on Microbiome, Nanoarchaeota, Candidatus, Enrichment culture and Nanoarchaeum equitans. His study on Whole genome sequencing also encompasses disciplines like
Mircea Podar mostly deals with Genetics, Bacteria, Genomics, Microbiome and Phylogenetic tree. His works in Desulfurococcaceae, Nanoarchaeota, Phenotype, Transcriptome and Quantitative trait locus are all subjects of inquiry into Genetics. His is doing research in Archaea and Actinobacteria, both of which are found in Bacteria.
Genomics is the subject of his research, which falls under Genome. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cobalamin, Cobalamin biosynthesis, Comparative genomics and Akkermansia muciniphila. Mircea Podar has included themes like Thermophile, Candidatus, 16S ribosomal RNA, Enrichment culture and Nanoarchaeum equitans in his Phylogenetic tree study.
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Structure, function and diversity of the healthy human microbiome
Curtis Huttenhower;Curtis Huttenhower;Dirk Gevers;Rob Knight;Rob Knight;Sahar Abubucker.
A framework for human microbiome research
Barbara A. Methé;Karen E. Nelson;Mihai Pop;Heather H. Creasy.
Comparative Metagenomics of Microbial Communities
Susannah Green Tringe;Christian von Mering;Arthur Kobayashi;Asaf A. Salamov.
Metagenomic and functional analysis of hindgut microbiota of a wood-feeding higher termite.
Falk Warnecke;Peter Luginbühl;Natalia Ivanova;Majid Ghassemian.
Genome Streamlining in a Cosmopolitan Oceanic Bacterium
Stephen J. Giovannoni;H. James Tripp;Scott Givan;Mircea Podar.
Minimum information about a single amplified genome (MISAG) and a metagenome-assembled genome (MIMAG) of bacteria and archaea
Robert M. Bowers;Nikos C. Kyrpides;Ramunas Stepanauskas;Miranda Harmon-Smith.
Nature Biotechnology (2018)
The Genetic Basis for Bacterial Mercury Methylation
Jerry M. Parks;Alexander Johs;Mircea Podar;Mircea Podar;Romain Bridou.
Distinct and complex bacterial profiles in human periodontitis and health revealed by 16S pyrosequencing
Ann L Griffen;Clifford J Beall;James H Campbell;Noah D Firestone.
The ISME Journal (2012)
Mercury methylation by novel microorganisms from new environments
C C Gilmour;Mircea Podar;Allyson L Bullock;Andrew M Graham.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
The genome of Nanoarchaeum equitans: Insights into early archaeal evolution and derived parasitism
Elizabeth Waters;Michael J. Hohn;Ivan Ahel;David E. Graham.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
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