Nicole King mostly deals with Genetics, Choanoflagellate, Genome, Holozoa and Multicellular organism. Her Genetics study focuses mostly on Amphimedon queenslandica, Gene, Gene family and Phylogenetics. In her study, Lineage and Placozoa is strongly linked to Evolutionary biology, which falls under the umbrella field of Gene family.
Her studies in Choanoflagellate integrate themes in fields like Cadherin and Receptor tyrosine kinase. Her Holozoa research incorporates elements of Capsaspora and Cell signaling. Nicole King works on Multicellular organism which deals in particular with Choanoflagellata.
Nicole King spends much of her time researching Choanoflagellate, Multicellular organism, Evolutionary biology, Cell biology and Genetics. Her Choanoflagellate study is concerned with the larger field of Gene. Her Multicellular organism research includes elements of Extracellular matrix, Morphogenesis, Cellular differentiation and Eukaryote.
Her Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Zoology, Lineage, Phylogenetic tree and Taxon. Her Cell biology study also includes
Her main research concerns Choanoflagellate, Multicellular organism, Cell biology, Evolutionary biology and Salpingoeca rosetta. Her Choanoflagellate research is included under the broader classification of Gene. Nicole King has included themes like Function, Genome editing, Morphogenesis, Reverse genetics and Computational biology in her Multicellular organism study.
Her Cell biology research includes themes of Cell, Integrin, Model organism, Transfection and Septin. Nicole King works mostly in the field of Evolutionary biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Lineage and, in certain cases, Genome and Urmetazoan. As part of one scientific family, she deals mainly with the area of Salpingoeca rosetta, narrowing it down to issues related to the Eukaryote, and often Rosette, Mating, Bacteria and Marine ecosystem.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Choanoflagellate, Multicellular organism, Cell biology, Evolutionary biology and Rosette. Choanoflagellate is a subfield of Gene that Nicole King investigates. Her Multicellular organism research integrates issues from Ultrastructure and Morphogenesis.
The concepts of her Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Transgene, Transformation, Ecosystem and Model organism. Nicole King combines subjects such as Lineage, Urmetazoan, Genome, Gene family and Salpingoeca rosetta with her study of Evolutionary biology. Her Rosette research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cellular differentiation, Sponge, Choanocyte, Extracellular matrix and Organelle.
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Animals in a bacterial world, a new imperative for the life sciences
Margaret McFall-Ngai;Michael G. Hadfield;Thomas C. G. Bosch;Hannah V. Carey.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Genome-scale approaches to resolving incongruence in molecular phylogenies
Antonis Rokas;Barry L. Williams;Nicole King;Sean B. Carroll.
The genome of the choanoflagellate Monosiga brevicollis and the origin of metazoans.
Nicole King;M Jody Westbrook;Susan L Young;Alan Kuo.
Early origins and evolution of microRNAs and Piwi-interacting RNAs in animals
Andrew Grimson;Mansi Srivastava;Bryony Fahey;Ben J. Woodcroft.
The Unicellular Ancestry of Animal Development
Developmental Cell (2004)
Evolution of Key Cell Signaling and Adhesion Protein Families Predates Animal Origins
Nicole King;Christopher T. Hittinger;Sean B. Carroll.
A Large and Consistent Phylogenomic Dataset Supports Sponges as the Sister Group to All Other Animals
Paul Simion;Hervé Philippe;Hervé Philippe;Denis Baurain;Muriel Jager.
Current Biology (2017)
Early evolution of animal cell signaling and adhesion genes
Scott A. Nichols;William Dirks;John S. Pearse;Nicole King.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
The premetazoan ancestry of cadherins.
Monika Abedin;Nicole King.
Ancient origin of the integrin-mediated adhesion and signaling machinery
Arnau Sebé-Pedrós;Andrew J. Roger;Franz B. Lang;Nicole King.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
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