Genetics, Molecular evolution, Clinical psychology, Gene and Anxiety are his primary areas of study. His study in the fields of Mitochondrial DNA, Linkage disequilibrium and Allele frequency under the domain of Genetics overlaps with other disciplines such as Actinin. His work deals with themes such as Natural selection, Evolution of mammals, Base sequence, Reticulate evolution and Genetic variation, which intersect with Molecular evolution.
His Clinical psychology study incorporates themes from Young adult, Depression, 5-HTTLPR and Gene–environment interaction. The various areas that Simon Easteal examines in his Anxiety study include Neuroticism, Personality, Medical history and Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance. His biological study deals with issues like Skeletal muscle, which deal with fields such as Allele.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Allele, Gene, Clinical psychology and Psychiatry. His study in Molecular evolution, Nucleic acid sequence, Allele frequency, Genetic variation and Phylogenetics is carried out as part of his Genetics studies. Simon Easteal has included themes like Evolutionary biology and Molecular clock in his Molecular evolution study.
His Allele research integrates issues from Apolipoprotein E, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Genotype. His research investigates the connection between Apolipoprotein E and topics such as Gerontology that intersect with issues in Dementia. His Clinical psychology research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive decline, Gerontology, Dementia, Cognition and Cohort. His study on Cognitive decline also encompasses disciplines like
His Cohort study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Liver disease, Area under the curve, Logistic regression and Cohort study. Simon Easteal has researched Apolipoprotein E in several fields, including Allele and Age of onset. His Allele research is under the purview of Genetics.
Simon Easteal spends much of his time researching Cognitive decline, Dementia, Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance, Gerontology and Genetics. Simon Easteal interconnects Demography, Cognition, Middle age, Subjective memory and Hippocampal atrophy in the investigation of issues within Cognitive decline. His study in Dementia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Incidence, Cohort study, Cohort, Mass screening and Depression.
His research in Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance intersects with topics in Working memory, Allele and Episodic memory. His Allele research includes elements of Internal medicine, Disease, Single-nucleotide polymorphism and Mutation. His Genetics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and Age of onset.
ACTN3 Genotype Is Associated with Human Elite Athletic Performance
Nan Yang;Daniel G. MacArthur;Daniel G. MacArthur;Jason P. Gulbin;Allan G. Hahn.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2003)
Identification, characterization, and crystal structure of the Omega class glutathione transferases.
Philip G. Board;Marjorie Coggan;Gareth Chelvanayagam;Simon Easteal.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2000)
A common nonsense mutation results in alpha-actinin-3 deficiency in the general population.
Kathryn N. North;Kathryn N. North;Nan Yang;Duangrurdee Wattanasirichaigoon;Michelle Mills.
Nature Genetics (1999)
Differential expression of the actin-binding proteins, α-actinin-2 and -3, in different species: implications for the evolution of functional redundancy
Michelle A. Mills;Nan Yang;Ron P. Weinberger;Douglas L. Vander Woude.
Human Molecular Genetics (2001)
Apolipoprotein E allele ∈4, dementia, and cognitive decline in a population sample
A.S Henderson;A.F Jorm;A.E Korten;H Christensen.
The Lancet (1995)
Mitochondrial DNA sequences in ancient Australians: Implications for modern human origins
Gregory J. Adcock;Elizabeth S. Dennis;Simon Easteal;Gavin A. Huttley.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Loss of ACTN3 gene function alters mouse muscle metabolism and shows evidence of positive selection in humans.
Daniel MacArthur;Jane T Seto;Jane T Seto;Joanna M Raftery;Kate G Quinlan;Kate G Quinlan.
Nature Genetics (2007)
Collaborative meta-analysis finds no evidence of a strong interaction between stress and 5-HTTLPR genotype contributing to the development of depression
R. C. Culverhouse;N. L. Saccone;A. C. Horton;Y. Ma.
Molecular Psychiatry (2018)
A program for calculating and displaying compatibility matrices as an aid in determining reticulate evolution in molecular sequences
Ingrid B. Jakobsen;Simon Easteal.
Cohort Profile: The PATH through life project
Kaarin Anstey;Helen Christensen;Peter Butterworth;Simon Easteal.
International Journal of Epidemiology (2012)
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