Her Gene study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Medical genetics. In her study, she carries out multidisciplinary Genetics and Molecular biology research. In her study, she carries out multidisciplinary Molecular biology and Gene research. She brings together Mutation and Phenotype to produce work in her papers. She integrates Phenotype and Mutation in her studies. Pathology and Dermatology are two areas of study in which Sherri J. Bale engages in interdisciplinary research. In her research, she performs multidisciplinary study on Dermatology and Pathology. In her research, she performs multidisciplinary study on Cancer research and Melanoma. Sherri J. Bale incorporates Melanoma and Cancer research in her studies.
Sherri J. Bale integrates several fields in her works, including Genetics and Immunology. While working in this field, Sherri J. Bale studies both Immunology and Genetics. While working in this field, Sherri J. Bale studies both Gene and Disease. In her study, she carries out multidisciplinary Mutation and Proband research. In her works, Sherri J. Bale undertakes multidisciplinary study on Proband and Mutation. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Pathology and Dermatology in her work. She integrates many fields in her works, including Dermatology and Pathology. She integrates Genetic linkage and Locus (genetics) in her research. Sherri J. Bale integrates many fields, such as Locus (genetics) and Genetic linkage, in her works.
Her Law study typically links adjacent topics like Statement (logic), Notice and Disclaimer. Sherri J. Bale incorporates Disclaimer and Law in her studies. Her study ties her expertise on Germline mosaicism together with the subject of Genetics. Sherri J. Bale performs integrative study on Germline mosaicism and Germline in her works. She combines Germline and Germline mutation in her studies. Germline mutation is frequently linked to Genetics in her study. With her scientific publications, her incorporates both Gene and Failure to thrive. Sherri J. Bale integrates many fields, such as Failure to thrive and Gene, in her works. She merges many fields, such as Exome sequencing and Personal genomics, in her writings.
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Standards and guidelines for the interpretation of sequence variants: a joint consensus recommendation of the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics and the Association for Molecular Pathology.
Sue Richards;Nazneen Aziz;Nazneen Aziz;Sherri Bale;David Bick.
Genetics in Medicine (2015)
Common loss-of-function variants of the epidermal barrier protein filaggrin are a major predisposing factor for atopic dermatitis
Colin N A Palmer;Alan D Irvine;Ana Terron-Kwiatkowski;Yiwei Zhao.
Nature Genetics (2006)
Recommendations for reporting of secondary findings in clinical exome and genome sequencing, 2016 update (ACMG SF v2.0): A policy statement of the American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics
Sarah S. Kalia;Kathy Adelman;Sherri J. Bale;Wendy K. Chung.
Genetics in Medicine (2017)
Loss-of-function mutations in the gene encoding filaggrin cause ichthyosis vulgaris
Frances J D Smith;Alan D Irvine;Ana Terron-Kwiatkowski;Aileen Sandilands.
Nature Genetics (2006)
Clinical manifestations in 105 persons with nevoid basal cell carcinoma syndrome.
V. E. Kimonis;A. M. Goldstein;B. Pastakia;M. L. Yang.
American Journal of Medical Genetics (1997)
ACMG clinical laboratory standards for next-generation sequencing.
Heidi L. Rehm;Sherri J. Bale;Pinar Bayrak-Toydemir;Jonathan S. Berg.
Genetics in Medicine (2013)
ACMG recommendations for standards for interpretation and reporting of sequence variations: Revisions 2007
C Sue Richards;Sherri Bale;Daniel B Bellissimo;Soma Das.
Genetics in Medicine (2008)
Clinical application of whole-exome sequencing across clinical indications.
Kyle Retterer;Jane Juusola;Megan T. Cho;Patrik Vitazka.
Genetics in Medicine (2016)
Re-evaluation of the linkage relationship between chromosome 11p loci and the gene for bipolar affective disorder in the old order amish
John R. Kelsoe;Edward I. Ginns;Janice A. Egeland;Daniela S. Gerhard.
Developmental defects in Gorlin syndrome related to a putative tumor suppressor gene on chromosome 9.
Mae R. Gailani;Sherri J. Bale;David J. Leffell;John J. DiGiovanna.
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