Genetics, Cell biology, Embryo, Ciona intestinalis and Chordate are his primary areas of study. The Embryo study combines topics in areas such as Homeobox and Endoderm. His Endoderm research focuses on Molecular biology and how it relates to DNA-binding protein.
A large part of his Ciona intestinalis studies is devoted to Ciona. His study in Chordate is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Evolutionary biology, Body plan and Anatomy. His Evolutionary biology research includes elements of Branchiostoma floridae and Genome.
Patrick Lemaire spends much of his time researching Cognition, Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Cell biology and Genetics. His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Young adult and Multiplication. His studies in Developmental psychology integrate themes in fields like Cognitive development and Age related.
His Cell biology research integrates issues from Xenopus, Endoderm, Anatomy and Mesoderm. His research in Endoderm intersects with topics in NODAL and Embryo. His research integrates issues of Genome and Chordate in his study of Ciona intestinalis.
His primary scientific interests are in Gene, Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Genome and Strategy selection. In his work, Molecular clock and Sequence assembly is strongly intertwined with Evolutionary biology, which is a subfield of Gene. Patrick Lemaire interconnects Context, Control, Episodic memory and Numerosity adaptation effect in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology.
Patrick Lemaire has included themes like Young adult, Stereotype threat, Perspective and Cognitive science in his Cognition study. His Genome research incorporates elements of Model organism, Phylogenetic tree, Transcriptome, Phylogenetics and Computational biology. His work deals with themes such as Wnt signaling pathway and Chordate, which intersect with Chromatin.
Patrick Lemaire mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Strategy selection, Gene, Genome and Phylogenetics. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognitive development, Metacognition and Episodic memory. His research on Gene frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Computational biology.
His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of RNA-Seq, Database, Tunicate and Deuterostome. His studies examine the connections between Phylogenetics and genetics, as well as such issues in Phylogenetic tree, with regards to Asexual reproduction and Phylum. His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Regulator gene, Regulatory sequence, Ciona, Most recent common ancestor and Phallusia.
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The draft genome of Ciona intestinalis : insights into chordate and vertebrate origins
DNA-Binding Specificities of Human Transcription Factors
Arttu Jolma;Jian Yan;Thomas Whitington;Jarkko Toivonen.
Two mouse genes encoding potential transcription factors with identical DNA-binding domains are activated by growth factors in cultured cells.
Patrick Lemaire;Olivier Revelant;Rodrigo Bravo;Patrick Charnay.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1988)
Four aspects of strategic change: Contributions to children's learning of multiplication.
Patrick Lemaire;Robert S. Siegler.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1995)
Expression cloning of Siamois, a xenopus homeobox gene expressed in dorsal-vegetal cells of blastulae and able to induce a complete secondary axis
Patrick Lemaire;Patrick Lemaire;Nigel Garrett;Nigel Garrett;J.B Gurdon;J.B Gurdon.
A gene encoding a protein with zinc fingers is activated during G0/G1 transition in cultured cells.
P. Chavrier;M. Zerial;P. Lemaire;J. Almendral.
The EMBO Journal (1988)
Older and Younger Adults' Strategy Choices in Multiplication: Testing Predictions of ASCM Using the Choice/No-Choice Method
Robert S. Siegler;Patrick Lemaire.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1997)
Activin signalling and response to a morphogen gradient
J. B. Gurdon;P. Harger;A. Mitchell;P. Lemaire.
Neural Tissue in Ascidian Embryos Is Induced by FGF9/16/20, Acting via a Combination of Maternal GATA and Ets Transcription Factors
Vincent Bertrand;Clare Hudson;Clare Hudson;Danielle Caillol;Cornel Popovici.
Neural induction in Xenopus requires early FGF signalling in addition to BMP inhibition
Emilie Delaune;Patrick Lemaire;Laurent Kodjabachian.
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