1984 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Pamela A. Raymond mostly deals with Retina, Cell biology, Anatomy, Zebrafish and Retinal. Her Retina study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Muller glia. Her Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Homeobox and Outer nuclear layer.
When carried out as part of a general Anatomy research project, her work on Ultrastructure is frequently linked to work in Fish <Actinopterygii>, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her Zebrafish research incorporates themes from Endocrinology, Opsin and Gene expression. Her work in Retinal addresses subjects such as Cellular differentiation, which are connected to disciplines such as Sonic hedgehog, Hedgehog, Hedgehog signaling pathway and Progenitor cell.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Retina, Cell biology, Zebrafish, Anatomy and Retinal. Retina is a subfield of Neuroscience that Pamela A. Raymond studies. In Cell biology, Pamela A. Raymond works on issues like Outer nuclear layer, which are connected to Mitosis, Bromodeoxyuridine, Internal medicine and Endocrinology.
Her Zebrafish research includes themes of Homeobox, Muller glia, Cadherin and In situ hybridization. Her research investigates the connection between Anatomy and topics such as Tectum that intersect with issues in Optic tectum. As a part of the same scientific family, Pamela A. Raymond mostly works in the field of Retinal, focusing on Cell fate determination and, on occasion, Transdifferentiation.
Zebrafish, Retina, Cell biology, Muller glia and Stem cell are her primary areas of study. Her study in Zebrafish is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cone mosaic, Retinal Rod Photoreceptor Cells, Anatomy, Regeneration and Photoreceptor cell. Her Retina study incorporates themes from Biophysics, Retinal, Cellular differentiation and Green fluorescent protein.
Cell biology is closely attributed to Retinal degeneration in her work. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neurogenesis and Retinal regeneration. Pamela A. Raymond has researched Stem cell in several fields, including Cell sorting, Cell cycle, Wnt signaling pathway and Transcriptional regulation.
Pamela A. Raymond mainly focuses on Cell biology, Muller glia, Zebrafish, Retina and Neurogenesis. Her Cell biology study frequently links to related topics such as Retinal Rod Photoreceptor Cells. As part of her studies on Muller glia, Pamela A. Raymond frequently links adjacent subjects like Retinal regeneration.
Her work deals with themes such as Biophysics and Cellular differentiation, which intersect with Zebrafish. She interconnects Anatomy, Morphogenesis, Columnar Cell and Cell polarity in the investigation of issues within Cellular differentiation. Her work investigates the relationship between Neurogenesis and topics such as Retinal that intersect with problems in Multipotent Stem Cell.
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Late-Stage Neuronal Progenitors in the Retina Are Radial Müller Glia That Function as Retinal Stem Cells
Rebecca L. Bernardos;Linda K. Barthel;Jason R. Meyers;Pamela A. Raymond.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Molecular characterization of retinal stem cells and their niches in adult zebrafish.
Pamela A Raymond;Linda K Barthel;Rebecca L Bernardos;John J Perkowski.
BMC Developmental Biology (2006)
Nephrocystin-5, a ciliary IQ domain protein, is mutated in Senior-Loken syndrome and interacts with RPGR and calmodulin
Edgar A. Otto;Bart Loeys;Hemant Khanna;Jan Hellemans.
Nature Genetics (2005)
Improved method for obtaining 3-microns cryosections for immunocytochemistry.
Linda K. Barthel;Pamela A. Raymond.
Journal of Histochemistry and Cytochemistry (1990)
GFAP transgenic zebrafish.
Rebecca L. Bernardos;Pamela A. Raymond.
Gene Expression Patterns (2006)
Developmental patterning of rod and cone photoreceptors in embryonic zebrafish
Pamela A. Raymond;Linda K. Barthel;Gary A. Curran.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1995)
Müller glia: Stem cells for generation and regeneration of retinal neurons in teleost fish.
Jenny R. Lenkowski;Pamela A. Raymond.
Progress in Retinal and Eye Research (2014)
Postembryonic growth of the optic tectum in goldfish. I. Location of germinal cells and numbers of neurons produced
PA Raymond;SS Easter.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1983)
Regeneration of goldfish retina: rod precursors are a likely source of regenerated cells
Pamela A. Raymond;Michael J. Reifler;Patricia K. Rivlin.
Journal of Neurobiology (1988)
Expression of three Rx homeobox genes in embryonic and adult zebrafish.
Jui Chang Chuang;Peter H. Mathers;Pamela A. Raymond.
Mechanisms of Development (1999)
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