1985 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Her primary areas of study are Cell biology, Xenopus, Ectoderm, Embryo and Genetics. Sally A. Moody has included themes like Retinal, Cell fate determination and Mesoderm in her Cell biology study. Her work deals with themes such as Mutation, Molecular biology, Signal transduction and Neurogenic placodes, which intersect with Xenopus.
Her Ectoderm study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cellular differentiation, Germ layer, Neural plate, Neural crest and SOX2. She combines subjects such as Embryonic stem cell and Endoderm with her study of Embryo. The concepts of her Blastomere study are interwoven with issues in Cleavage, Fate mapping and Blastula.
Cell biology, Xenopus, Embryo, Genetics and Blastomere are her primary areas of study. Her studies deal with areas such as Embryonic stem cell and Neuroectoderm as well as Cell biology. Her work carried out in the field of Xenopus brings together such families of science as Molecular biology, Retina, Proteomics and Gene expression.
Her work focuses on many connections between Embryo and other disciplines, such as Cell type, that overlap with her field of interest in Metabolomics. Sally A. Moody has researched Blastomere in several fields, including Cleavage, Fate mapping, Cell fate commitment, Blastula and Transplantation. Her Neural plate study combines topics in areas such as SOX2, Transcription factor, Anatomy and Mesoderm.
Her main research concerns Cell biology, Xenopus, Embryo, Neural crest and Neural plate. Her research in the fields of Ectoderm overlaps with other disciplines such as Otic vesicle. Her Xenopus research includes themes of Embryonic stem cell, Capillary electrophoresis, Blastomere, Cell fate commitment and Proteomics.
She interconnects Molecular biology and Cleavage in the investigation of issues within Embryo. Her study in Neural crest is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Trigeminal ganglion and Ganglion. Her Gastrulation study incorporates themes from Neural development, Germ layer and Mesoderm.
Sally A. Moody mostly deals with Xenopus, Cell biology, Embryo, Gene and Capillary electrophoresis. Her studies in Xenopus integrate themes in fields like Proteomics and Oligonucleotide. Blastomere is the focus of her Cell biology research.
Her study looks at the relationship between Embryo and topics such as Molecular biology, which overlap with Neural plate, Embryonic stem cell, Neural crest, HEK 293 cells and Neural fold. The Human genetics, Gene dosage and Haploinsufficiency research Sally A. Moody does as part of her general Gene study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Chromosome 22, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Capillary electrophoresis, Mass spectrometry are connected with Cell culture and Metabolome and other disciplines.
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Fates of the blastomeres of the 32-cell-stage Xenopus embryo.
Sally A. Moody.
Developmental Biology (1987)
Fates of the blastomeres of the 16-cell stage Xenopus embryo.
Sally A. Moody.
Developmental Biology (1987)
Development of the peripheral trigeminal system in the chick revealed by an isotype-specific anti-beta-tubulin monoclonal antibody.
Sally A. Moody;Mark S. Quigg;Anthony Frankfurter.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1989)
Six1 promotes a placodal fate within the lateral neurogenic ectoderm by functioning as both a transcriptional activator and repressor.
Samantha A. Brugmann;Petra D. Pandur;Kristy L. Kenyon;Francesca Pignoni.
Dual phosphorylation controls Cdc25 phosphatases and mitotic entry
Dmitry V. Bulavin;Yuichiro Higashimoto;Zoya N. Demidenko;Sarah Meek.
Nature Cell Biology (2003)
The cleavage stage origin of Spemann's Organizer: analysis of the movements of blastomere clones before and during gastrulation in Xenopus
Daniel V. Bauer;Sen Huang;Sally A. Moody.
Single-cell mass spectrometry reveals small molecules that affect cell fates in the 16-cell embryo
Rosemary M. Onjiko;Sally A. Moody;Peter Nemes.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Single-Cell Mass Spectrometry for Discovery Proteomics: Quantifying Translational Cell Heterogeneity in the 16-Cell Frog (Xenopus) Embryo.
Camille Lombard-Banek;Sally Ann Moody;Peter Nemes.
Angewandte Chemie (2016)
Xenopus Six1 gene is expressed in neurogenic cranial placodes and maintained in the differentiating lateral lines.
Petra D Pandur;Sally A Moody.
Mechanisms of Development (2000)
Segregation of fate during cleavage of frog ( Xenopus laevis ) blastomeres
Sally A. Moody;Michael J. Kline.
Anatomy and Embryology (1990)
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