His main research concerns Genetics, Testis determining factor, Regulation of gene expression, Cell biology and Gene. His study in the fields of SOX gene family, Germ cell, Transcription factor and Embryo under the domain of Genetics overlaps with other disciplines such as SOX Transcription Factors. His Testis determining factor research is multidisciplinary, relying on both SOX9 and Gonadal ridge.
His work carried out in the field of Regulation of gene expression brings together such families of science as Molecular biology, Sex reversal, Gene expression and Sexual differentiation. His Cell biology research integrates issues from FGF9, Sertoli cell, Cell migration and Matrix metalloproteinase. In general Gene, his work in Gene duplication, Transcription, Genetic linkage and cDNA library is often linked to Three prime untranslated region linking many areas of study.
Genetics, Cell biology, Testis determining factor, Gene and Molecular biology are his primary areas of study. His is doing research in Transcription factor, Male sex determination, Embryo, Sexual differentiation and Campomelic dysplasia, both of which are found in Genetics. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Endocrinology, Cellular differentiation, Somatic cell, Internal medicine and Germ cell.
His Testis determining factor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as SOX9, Regulation of gene expression, Sex reversal and Sertoli cell. Peter Koopman has researched SOX9 in several fields, including Enhancer and Disorders of sex development. Peter Koopman has included themes like Mutation, Transgene, Gene expression and Mutant in his Molecular biology study.
Peter Koopman mainly focuses on Cell biology, Genetics, Testis determining factor, Gene and SOX9. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Endocrinology, Somatic cell, Internal medicine, Germ cell and Retinoic acid. Testis determining factor is the subject of his research, which falls under Y chromosome.
His SOX9 research incorporates themes from Enhancer, Molecular biology and Sex reversal. His Enhancer research includes themes of Gene duplication, Regulation of gene expression, Chromosome and X chromosome. His Molecular biology course of study focuses on Cellular differentiation and Cell fate determination, Subcellular localization and Paraspeckles.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Cell biology, Germ cell, SOX9 and Endocrinology. Peter Koopman connects Genetics with Genome-wide association study in his study. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Nephrogenic Cord, Mesonephric duct, Retinoic acid and Ovary.
His research integrates issues of Enhancer, Testis determining factor and Sex reversal in his study of SOX9. His study on Testis determining factor is covered under Y chromosome. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Internal medicine and Anogenital distance.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Male development of chromosomally female mice transgenic for Sry
Peter Koopman;John Gubbay;Nigel Vivian;Peter Goodfellow.
A gene mapping to the sex-determining region of the mouse Y chromosome is a member of a novel family of embryonically expressed genes
John Gubbay;Jérôme Collignon;Peter Koopman;Blanche Capel.
Phylogeny of the SOX family of developmental transcription factors based on sequence and structural indicators.
Josephine Bowles;Goslik Schepers;Peter Koopman.
Developmental Biology (2000)
SOX9 directly regulates the type-II collagen gene
Donald M. Bell;Keith K.H. Leung;Susan C. Wheatley;Ling Jim Ng.
Nature Genetics (1997)
Retinoid Signaling Determines Germ Cell Fate in Mice
Josephine Bowles;Deon Knight;Christopher Smith;Dagmar Wilhelm.
Expression of a candidate sex-determining gene during mouse testis differentiation
Peter Koopman;Andrea Münsterberg;Blanche Capel;Nigel Vivian.
Circular transcripts of the testis-determining gene Sry in adult mouse testis
Blanche Capel;Amanda Swain;Silvia Nicolis;Adam Hacker.
The Sry-related gene Sox9 is expressed during chondrogenesis in mouse embryos
Edwina Wright;Murray R. Hargrave;Jeffrey Christiansen;Leanne Cooper.
Nature Genetics (1995)
A male-specific role for SOX9 in vertebrate sex determination
Jill Kent;Susan C. Wheatley;Jane E. Andrews;Andrew H. Sinclair.
SOX9 Binds DNA, Activates Transcription, and Coexpresses with Type II Collagen during Chondrogenesis in the Mouse
Ling-Jim Ng;Susan Wheatley;George E.O Muscat;John Conway-Campbell.
Developmental Biology (1997)
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