2011 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2006 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2001 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Genetics, Meiosis, Chromosome segregation, Homologous chromosome and Synaptonemal complex are his primary areas of study. His work in Synapsis, Drosophila melanogaster, Metaphase, Mutation and Chiasma is related to Genetics. His Meiosis study incorporates themes from Genetic recombination, Centromere, Meiotic chromosome segregation, Cell biology and Heterochromatin.
His work in Chromosome segregation addresses subjects such as Nondisjunction, which are connected to disciplines such as Locus, Microtubule, Nod and Kinesin. R. Scott Hawley has researched Homologous chromosome in several fields, including Prophase and Sister chromatids. His study looks at the relationship between Synaptonemal complex and fields such as Homologous recombination, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Meiosis, Drosophila melanogaster, Cell biology and Homologous chromosome. Gene, Synapsis, Chromosome, Homologous recombination and Nondisjunction are subfields of Genetics in which his conducts study. He interconnects Metaphase and Chromosome segregation in the investigation of issues within Meiosis.
His Drosophila melanogaster study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Genome, Drosophila and X chromosome. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Spindle apparatus, Chromosome movement, Kinetochore and Drosophila Protein. The various areas that R. Scott Hawley examines in his Homologous chromosome study include Balancer chromosome, Genetic recombination and Sister chromatids.
His main research concerns Drosophila melanogaster, Meiosis, Cell biology, Genetics and Synaptonemal complex. R. Scott Hawley has included themes like Evolutionary biology and Genome in his Drosophila melanogaster study. His work on Chromosomal crossover as part of his general Meiosis study is frequently connected to Crossover, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His research in Chromosomal crossover intersects with topics in Synapsis, Spindle apparatus, Interference and Bivalent. R. Scott Hawley combines subjects such as DNA, Homologous recombination, Cohesin and Chromosome segregation with his study of Cell biology. His study explores the link between Synaptonemal complex and topics such as Microscopy that cross with problems in Sister chromatids.
R. Scott Hawley mostly deals with Drosophila melanogaster, Genome, Genetics, Nanopore sequencing and Sequence assembly. R. Scott Hawley is interested in Melanogaster, which is a field of Drosophila melanogaster. Genetics is a component of his Meiosis, Model organism, Euchromatin, Chromosome 4 and Isochromosome studies.
His Meiosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Homologous chromosome, Chromosome segregation and Cell biology. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Synapsis, Sister chromatids, Spindle apparatus and Bivalent. The concepts of his Nanopore sequencing study are interwoven with issues in Evolutionary biology, Drosophila and Contig.
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The genetics and molecular biology of the synaptonemal complex.
Scott L Page;R Scott Hawley.
Annual Review of Cell and Developmental Biology (2004)
Chromosome choreography: the meiotic ballet.
Scott L. Page;R. Scott Hawley.
Direct Evidence of a Role for Heterochromatin in Meiotic Chromosome Segregation
Abby F. Dernburg;John W. Sedat;R.Scott Hawley.
Homologous chromosome interactions in meiosis: diversity amidst conservation.
Jennifer L. Gerton;Jennifer L. Gerton;R. Scott Hawley;R. Scott Hawley.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2005)
The mei.41 Gene of D. melanogaster Is a Structural and Functional Homolog of the Human Ataxia Telangiectasia Gene
Kumar L Hari;Anne Santerre;Jeff J Sekelsky;Kim S McKim.
Meiotic Synapsis in the Absence of Recombination
Kim S. McKim;Becky L. Green-Marroquin;Jeff J. Sekelsky;Gregory Chin.
A kinesin-like protein required for distributive chromosome segregation in Drosophila.
Ping Zhang;Brenda A. Knowles;Lawrence S.B. Goldstein;R.Scott Hawley.
Recombination and nondisjunction in humans and flies
Kara E. Koehler;R. Scott Hawley;Stephanie Sherman;Stephanie Sherman;Terry Hassold.
Human Molecular Genetics (1996)
There are two mechanisms of achiasmate segregation in Drosophila females, one of which requires heterochromatic homology.
R. Scott Hawley;Holly Irick;Deana A. Haddox;Michelle D. Whitley.
Developmental Genetics (1992)
Chromosomal Control of Meiotic Cell Division
Kim S. McKim;R. Scott Hawley.
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