2018 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Ramunas Stepanauskas mainly focuses on Genomics, Genetics, Genome, Metagenomics and Ecology. His Genomics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Computational biology and Prochlorococcus. His research in Genome tackles topics such as genomic DNA which are related to areas like Oceanospirillales, Mesopelagic zone and Deltaproteobacteria.
His work deals with themes such as Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetics and Comparative genomics, which intersect with Metagenomics. His study focuses on the intersection of Phylogenetics and fields such as Phylogenetic tree with connections in the field of Three-domain system. His studies deal with areas such as Haloquadratum walsbyi, Haloquadratum, Gammaproteobacteria and Botany as well as Ecology.
His primary areas of investigation include Genome, Genomics, Evolutionary biology, Genetics and Metagenomics. His research in Genome intersects with topics in Archaea, Bacteria and Microbiology. His work is dedicated to discovering how Microbiology, Human pathogen are connected with Antibiotic resistance and other disciplines.
His work on Comparative genomics is typically connected to Multiple displacement amplification as part of general Genomics study, connecting several disciplines of science. His study on Evolutionary biology also encompasses disciplines like
Phylogenetic tree together with 16S ribosomal RNA,
Ecological niche that connect with fields like Intraspecific competition. His Metagenomics study also includes
Phylum which is related to area like Bacterial phyla,
Ecology which intersects with area such as Prochlorococcus.
Evolutionary biology, Genome, Gene, Genomics and Phylogenetic tree are his primary areas of study. He interconnects Niche, Archaea and Prophage in the investigation of issues within Evolutionary biology. His Genome study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Metagenomics.
His Gene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microorganism, Microbiome and Computational biology. As part of his studies on Genomics, Ramunas Stepanauskas often connects relevant subjects like Thaumarchaeota. In the subject of general Phylogenetic tree, his work in Clade is often linked to Enolase superfamily, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Ramunas Stepanauskas focuses on Genome, Evolutionary biology, Archaea, Phylogenetic tree and Obligate. His Genome research includes themes of Niche and Microbial mat. His Archaea research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lysogenic cycle, Genomics, Viral replication, DNA sequencing and Metagenomics.
His work in the fields of Phylogenetic tree, such as Clade, intersects with other areas such as Enolase superfamily. His Obligate study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Microorganism, Bacteria, Phylogenetic diversity and Gene.
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Insights into the phylogeny and coding potential of microbial dark matter
Christian Rinke;Patrick Schwientek;Alexander Sczyrba;Alexander Sczyrba;Natalia N. Ivanova.
Co-selection of antibiotic and metal resistance.
Craig Baker-Austin;Meredith S. Wright;Ramunas Stepanauskas;J.V. McArthur.
Trends in Microbiology (2006)
Assembling Single-Cell Genomes and Mini-Metagenomes From Chimeric MDA Products
Sergey Nurk;Anton Bankevich;Dmitry Antipov;Alexey A. Gurevich.
Journal of Computational Biology (2013)
Minimum information about a single amplified genome (MISAG) and a metagenome-assembled genome (MIMAG) of bacteria and archaea
Robert M. Bowers;Nikos C. Kyrpides;Ramunas Stepanauskas;Miranda Harmon-Smith.
Nature Biotechnology (2018)
Assembling genomes and mini-metagenomes from highly chimeric reads
Sergey Nurk;Anton Bankevich;Dmitry Antipov;Alexey Gurevich.
research in computational molecular biology (2013)
Potential for Chemolithoautotrophy Among Ubiquitous Bacteria Lineages in the Dark Ocean
Brandon K. Swan;Manuel Martinez-Garcia;Christina M. Preston;Alexander Sczyrba.
Predominant archaea in marine sediments degrade detrital proteins
Karen G. Lloyd;Lars Schreiber;Dorthe G. Petersen;Kasper U. Kjeldsen.
Single-cell genomics reveals hundreds of coexisting subpopulations in wild Prochlorococcus.
Nadav Kashtan;Sara E. Roggensack;Sébastien Rodrigue;Sébastien Rodrigue;Jessie W. Thompson.
Single-Cell Genomics Reveals Hundreds of Coexisting Subpopulations in Wild Prochlorococcus
Nadav Kashtan;Sara E. Roggen;Sebastien Rodrigue;Jessica Weidemier Thompson.
Anne Graham (2014)
Assembling the marine metagenome, one cell at a time.
Tanja Woyke;Gary Xie;Alex Copeland;José M. González.
PLOS ONE (2009)
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