Cell biology, Cochlea, Inner ear, Hair cell and Tectorial membrane are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Stereocilium, Stereocilia, Actin cytoskeleton and PCDH15. His Cochlea study is concerned with the larger field of Anatomy.
His work carried out in the field of Anatomy brings together such families of science as Peptide sequence and Vestibule. His research in Hair cell intersects with topics in Mechanotransduction and Receptor, Inositol. In his study, Membrane protein is strongly linked to Basilar membrane, which falls under the umbrella field of Tectorial membrane.
Richard J. Goodyear mostly deals with Cell biology, Hair cell, Cochlea, Inner ear and Tectorial membrane. His Cell biology course of study focuses on Tip link and PCDH15. In general Hair cell study, his work on Stereocilia and Stereocilium often relates to the realm of Neomycin, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Richard J. Goodyear interconnects Hearing loss and Matrix in the investigation of issues within Cochlea. His studies examine the connections between Inner ear and genetics, as well as such issues in Antigen, with regards to Calcium. His studies deal with areas such as Biophysics, Organ of Corti and Basilar membrane as well as Tectorial membrane.
Cochlea, Tectorial membrane, Hair cell, Cell biology and Inner ear are his primary areas of study. His Cochlea research entails a greater understanding of Anatomy. The various areas that he examines in his Tectorial membrane study include Biophysics, Hearing loss, Organ of Corti and Matrix.
His Hair cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Zebrafish and Pharmacology. Richard J. Goodyear combines subjects such as Basilar papilla, Tip link and Hereditary deafness with his study of Cell biology. His research on Inner ear often connects related areas such as Protein composition.
Richard J. Goodyear focuses on Cochlea, Cell biology, Inner ear, Tectorial membrane and Organ of Corti. His Cochlea study is associated with Anatomy. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Tip link and Hair cell.
The various areas that Richard J. Goodyear examines in his Tip link study include Mechanotransduction, Stereocilia, Mechanosensitive channels and Myosin. His studies in Tectorial membrane integrate themes in fields like Mutation, Missense mutation, Nonsyndromic deafness and Hearing loss. Richard J. Goodyear has included themes like Biophysics, Cochlear amplifier, Matrix and Cell adhesion molecule in his Organ of Corti study.
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Myosin VIIa, harmonin and cadherin 23, three Usher I gene products that cooperate to shape the sensory hair cell bundle
Batiste Boëda;Aziz El‐Amraoui;Amel Bahloul;Richard Goodyear.
The EMBO Journal (2002)
A targeted deletion in alpha-tectorin reveals that the tectorial membrane is required for the gain and timing of cochlear feedback.
P.Kevin Legan;Victoria A. Lukashkina;Richard J. Goodyear;Manfred Kössl.
Hearing loss and retarded cochlear development in mice lacking type 2 iodothyronine deiodinase
Lily Ng;Richard J. Goodyear;Chad A. Woods;Mark J. Schneider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
The Tip-Link Antigen, a Protein Associated with the Transduction Complex of Sensory Hair Cells, Is Protocadherin-15
Zubair M. Ahmed;Richard Goodyear;Saima Riazuddin;Ayala Lagziel.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Development and properties of stereociliary link types in hair cells of the mouse cochlea.
Richard J Goodyear;Walter Marcotti;Corné J Kros;Guy P Richardson.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2005)
The Very Large G-Protein-Coupled Receptor VLGR1: A Component of the Ankle Link Complex Required for the Normal Development of Auditory Hair Bundles
JoAnn McGee;Richard J. Goodyear;D. Randy McMillan;Eric A. Stauffer.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Otoancorin, an inner ear protein restricted to the interface between the apical surface of sensory epithelia and their overlying acellular gels, is defective in autosomal recessive deafness DFNB22.
Ingrid Zwaenepoel;Mirna Mustapha;Michel Leibovici;Elisabeth Verpy.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Myosin XVa and whirlin, two deafness gene products required for hair bundle growth, are located at the stereocilia tips and interact directly
Benjamin Delprat;Vincent Michel;Richard Goodyear;Yasuhiro Yamasaki.
Human Molecular Genetics (2005)
Sharpened cochlear tuning in a mouse with a genetically modified tectorial membrane.
Ian J Russell;P Kevin Legan;Victoria A Lukashkina;Andrei N Lukashkin.
Nature Neuroscience (2007)
Actin-Bundling Protein TRIOBP Forms Resilient Rootlets of Hair Cell Stereocilia Essential for Hearing
Shin Ichiro Kitajiri;Takeshi Sakamoto;Inna A. Belyantseva;Richard J. Goodyear.
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