2003 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Evolutionary biology, Hox gene, Homeobox and Genome. His work in the fields of Genetics, such as Cephalochordate, Gene family and Homeotic gene, overlaps with other areas such as Missing data. His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in Phylogenetic tree, Vertebrate, Anatomy, Phylogenetics and Neurogenic placodes.
His Hox gene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Gene duplication and Chordate. His research investigates the link between Homeobox and topics such as Gene cluster that cross with problems in Molecular biology. His work deals with themes such as Taxon and Ecology, which intersect with Genome.
Peter W. H. Holland mainly investigates Genetics, Homeobox, Gene, Evolutionary biology and Hox gene. His research in Gene duplication, Genome, ParaHox, Gene cluster and Gene family are components of Genetics. His Gene duplication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Regulation of gene expression, 2R hypothesis, Homology and Functional divergence.
In his research on the topic of Homeobox, Cephalochordata is strongly related with Branchiostoma floridae. He combines subjects such as Phylogenetic tree, Vertebrate, Chordate, Phylogenetics and Deuterostome with his study of Evolutionary biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bilateria, Body plan and Cell biology in addition to Hox gene.
His primary areas of study are Gene, Genetics, Genome, Evolutionary biology and Homeobox. His ParaHox, Lineage and Molecular evolution study in the realm of Gene interacts with subjects such as Homeobox protein NANOG. His ParaHox research includes elements of Cephalochordate, Gene cluster and Bilateria.
Peter W. H. Holland studied Genome and Vertebrate that intersect with Conserved sequence. His studies deal with areas such as Regulation of gene expression and Phylogenomics, Phylogenetics, Clade as well as Evolutionary biology. His study in Homeobox is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ditrysia, Tandem exon duplication, Cell biology, DNA sequencing and Intron.
His main research concerns Gene, Evolutionary biology, Genome, Genetics and Phylogenetics. His Gene research focuses on Homeobox and ParaHox. His research integrates issues of Gene cluster, Intron and Tandem exon duplication in his study of Homeobox.
His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Regulation of gene expression and Clade. The Gene duplication research he does as part of his general Genetics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Color vision, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Taxon and Phylogenetic tree.
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The amphioxus genome and the evolution of the chordate karyotype
Nicholas H. Putnam;Thomas Butts;David E. K. Ferrier;Rebecca F. Furlong.
The oyster genome reveals stress adaptation and complexity of shell formation
Guofan Zhang;Xiaodong Fang;Ximing Guo;Li Li.
Gene duplications and the origins of vertebrate development
Peter W. H. Holland;Jordi Garcia-Fernàndez;Nic A. Williams;Arend Sidow.
Butterfly genome reveals promiscuous exchange of mimicry adaptations among species
Kanchon K. Dasmahapatra;James R. Walters;Adriana D. Briscoe.
The zootype and the phylotypic stage.
J. M. W. Slack;P. W. H. Holland;C. F. Graham.
Rare genomic changes as a tool for phylogenetics
Antonis Rokas;Peter W.H. Holland.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2000)
The genomes of four tapeworm species reveal adaptations to parasitism
Isheng J. Tsai;Magdalena Zarowiecki;Nancy Holroyd;Alejandro Garciarrubio.
Archetypal organization of the amphioxus Hox gene cluster.
Jordi Garcia-Fernàndez;Peter W. H. Holland;Peter W. H. Holland.
The amphioxus genome illuminates vertebrate origins and cephalochordate biology
Linda Z. Holland;Ricard Albalat;Kaoru Azumi;Èlia Benito-Gutiérrez.
Genome Research (2008)
Hox genes and chordate evolution.
Peter W.H. Holland;Jordi Garcia-Fernàndez.
Developmental Biology (1996)
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