Cell biology, Cellular differentiation, Embryonic stem cell, Cell cycle and Induced pluripotent stem cell are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Genetics, Transcription factor, Immunology and Molecular biology. His Cellular differentiation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Protein kinase B, Liver transplantation, Replication timing and In vivo.
Stephen Dalton combines subjects such as Cell culture, Cancer research and Stem cell with his study of Embryonic stem cell. His study in Cell cycle is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transcription and Transcriptional regulation. His research integrates issues of Reprogramming, Hepatocyte, Internal medicine, Hepatology and Epigenetics in his study of Induced pluripotent stem cell.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Embryonic stem cell, Cellular differentiation and Stem cell. Stephen Dalton has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Adult stem cell, Transcription factor, Mesoderm, Cell cycle and Epigenetics. His Induced pluripotent stem cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Reprogramming, Cell type, Neuroscience and Cell fate determination.
The Embryonic stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology and Cancer research. His Molecular biology study also includes
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Stem cell, Cell cycle and Epigenetics. His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chromatin, Reprogramming, Cellular differentiation and Cell fate determination. His study looks at the relationship between Cellular differentiation and fields such as Embryonic stem cell, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His research in Stem cell intersects with topics in Glycosylation, Autocrine signalling and Hedgehog signaling pathway. His Cell cycle study combines topics in areas such as Erk signaling, Transcriptome, Mitosis and Phosphorylation. His Epigenetics research includes elements of Cell culture, Histone and Wnt signaling pathway.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Cellular differentiation, Embryonic stem cell and Cell cycle. Stephen Dalton works on Cell biology which deals in particular with Stem cell. In his study, Mitosis, Regenerative medicine and Somatic cell is strongly linked to Reprogramming, which falls under the umbrella field of Induced pluripotent stem cell.
The concepts of his Embryonic stem cell study are interwoven with issues in Molecular biology, Histone, Cell culture and Gene expression profiling. The various areas that he examines in his Molecular biology study include RNA, Non-coding RNA, Transcriptional regulation, H3K4me3 and Ccaat-enhancer-binding proteins. His Cell cycle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Erk signaling and Phosphorylation.
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Highly efficient generation of human hepatocyte-like cells from induced pluripotent stem cells.
Karim Si‐Tayeb;Fallon K. Noto;Masato Nagaoka;Jixuan Li.
Architectural Protein Subclasses Shape 3D Organization of Genomes during Lineage Commitment
Jennifer E. Phillips-Cremins;Michael E G Sauria;Amartya Sanyal;Tatiana I. Gerasimova.
Transforming growth factor alpha: mutation of aspartic acid 47 and leucine 48 results in different biological activities.
E Lazar;S Watanabe;S Dalton;M B Sporn.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1988)
LIF/STAT3 controls ES cell self-renewal and pluripotency by a Myc-dependent mechanism.
Peter Cartwright;Cameron McLean;Allan Sheppard;Duane Rivett.
Characterization of SAP-1, a Protein Recruited by Serum Response Factor to the C-Fos Serum Response Element
Stephen Dalton;Richard Treisman.
Evolutionarily conserved replication timing profiles predict long-range chromatin interactions and distinguish closely related cell types
Tyrone Ryba;Ichiro Hiratani;Junjie Lu;Mari Itoh.
Genome Research (2010)
Transcriptional activation by the human c-Myc oncoprotein in yeast requires interaction with Max.
Bruno Amati;Stephen Dalton;Mary W. Brooks;Trevor D. Littlewood.
Activin A Efficiently Specifies Definitive Endoderm from Human Embryonic Stem Cells Only When Phosphatidylinositol 3‐Kinase Signaling Is Suppressed
Amanda B McLean;Kevin A D'Amour;Karen Louise Jones;Malini Krishnamoorthy.
Stem Cells (2007)
Cell cycle regulation of the human cdc2 gene.
The EMBO Journal (1992)
Preserving the genetic integrity of human embryonic stem cells.
Maisam M Mitalipova;Raja R Rao;Deborah M Hoyer;Julie A Johnson.
Nature Biotechnology (2005)
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