1986 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Aneuploidy, Gene mutation, Carcinogenesis and Karyotype. His research related to Mutation, Gene and Cancer might be considered part of Genetics. His Gene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molecular biology and Oncovirus.
In his research on the topic of Molecular biology, Tumor Virus and RNA is strongly related with Virus. His research in Aneuploidy intersects with topics in Cancer cell, Ploidy, Mitosis and Mutant. Peter H. Duesberg has researched Karyotype in several fields, including Trisomy and Germline mutation.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Virology, Molecular biology, RNA and Virus. Genetics is represented through his Gene, Aneuploidy, Phenotype, Mutation and Chromosome research. His Aneuploidy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Carcinogenesis, Cancer, Karyotype, Gene mutation and Chromosome instability.
The various areas that Peter H. Duesberg examines in his Virology study include Tumor Virus and Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Polymerase, Defective virus, DNA polymerase, Avian sarcoma virus and RNase P. His RNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Protein subunit and Oligonucleotide, DNA.
Peter H. Duesberg mainly investigates Aneuploidy, Genetics, Karyotype, Cancer and Phenotype. Peter H. Duesberg interconnects Carcinogenesis, Cancer cell and Chromosome instability in the investigation of issues within Aneuploidy. His work on Gene mutation, Ploidy, Gene and Mitosis as part of general Genetics research is frequently linked to Genome instability, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Peter H. Duesberg combines subjects such as Cancer research, Mutation, Trisomy, Clone and Cytogenetics with his study of Karyotype. His research ties Molecular biology and Chromosome together. His work on Flow cytometry as part of general Molecular biology study is frequently linked to Stabilizing selection, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
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Genetic instability of cancer cells is proportional to their degree of aneuploidy
Peter Duesberg;Charlotte Rausch;David Rasnick;Ruediger Hehlmann.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Tripartite structure of the avian erythroblastosis virus E26 transforming gene
Michael F. Nunn;Peter H. Seeburg;Carlo Moscovici;Peter H. Duesberg.
Structure of the Ribonucleoprotein of Influenza Virus
Richard W. Compans;Peter H. Duesberg.
Journal of Virology (1972)
Aneuploidy vs. gene mutation hypothesis of cancer: Recent study claims mutation but is found to support aneuploidy
Ruhong Li;Arvind Sonik;Reinhard Stindl;David Rasnick.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Aneuploidy, the somatic mutation that makes cancer a species of its own.
Peter Duesberg;Peter Duesberg;David Rasnick.
Differences between the Ribonucleic Acids of Transforming and Nontransforming Avian Tumor Viruses
Peter H. Duesberg;Peter K. Vogt.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1970)
Retroviral transforming genes in normal cells
Peter H. Duesberg.
Adenylic acid-rich sequence in RNAs of Rous sarcoma virus and Rauscher mouse leukaemia virus.
Michael M. C. Lai;Peter H. Duesberg.
Multistep carcinogenesis: a chain reaction of aneuploidizations.
Peter Duesberg;Ruhong Li.
Cell Cycle (2003)
Gel Electrophoresis of Avian Leukosis and Sarcoma Viral RNA in Formamide: Comparison with Other Viral and Cellular RNA Species
Peter H. Duesberg;Peter K. Vogt.
Journal of Virology (1973)
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