His scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Pattern formation, Cell biology, Fibronectin and Limb bud. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Genetics, Phenotype, Multicellular organism, Gene and Oscillation. His studies in Pattern formation integrate themes in fields like Reaction–diffusion system, Automaton, Neuroscience and Cellular Potts model.
His study in Cell biology focuses on Chondrogenesis in particular. He studied Fibronectin and Biophysics that intersect with Chromosomal translocation, Cell migration, Cell adhesion, Binding domain and Heparin lyase. His research investigates the connection between Limb bud and topics such as Mesenchyme that intersect with problems in Cartilage and Proteoglycan.
His primary areas of investigation include Evolutionary biology, Cell biology, Multicellular organism, Genetics and Pattern formation. Stuart A. Newman combines subjects such as Vertebrate and Epigenetics with his study of Evolutionary biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Immunology, Morphogenesis and Cellular differentiation.
His research in Pattern formation focuses on subjects like Biological system, which are connected to Haptotaxis. His research in Limb bud intersects with topics in Chondrogenesis, Fibronectin, Mesenchyme, Anatomy and Limb development. While the research belongs to areas of Fibronectin, Stuart A. Newman spends his time largely on the problem of Biophysics, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Biochemistry.
Stuart A. Newman mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Multicellular organism, Biophysics, Developmental biology and Cellular differentiation. His study in Evolutionary biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polyphyly, Genotype and Developmental genetics. His Multicellular organism research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Adaptation, Convergent evolution and Phenotype.
The various areas that Stuart A. Newman examines in his Biophysics study include Reaction–diffusion system and Galectin. His Cellular differentiation research incorporates elements of Morphogenesis and Transcription factor. All of his Cell biology and Matricellular protein and Limb bud investigations are sub-components of the entire Cell biology study.
His main research concerns Evolutionary biology, Multicellular organism, Developmental biology, Natural selection and Developmental genetics. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Morphogenesis, Cellular differentiation and Transcription factor. His work is dedicated to discovering how Morphogenesis, Cell type are connected with Appendage and other disciplines.
His Multicellular organism study incorporates themes from Genetic Change and Closest relatives. His studies deal with areas such as Numerical digit, Turing, Pattern formation and Evolutionary developmental biology as well as Developmental genetics. His work in Self-organization addresses subjects such as Endoskeleton, which are connected to disciplines such as Wnt signaling pathway, Vertebrate, Matricellular protein, Cell biology and Limb development.
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Biological Physics of the Developing Embryo
Gabor Forgacs;Stuart A. Newman.
Epigenetic Mechanisms of Character Origination
Stuart A. Newman;Gerd B. Müller;Gerd B. Müller.
Journal of Experimental Zoology (2000)
Role of transforming growth factor-β in chondrogenic pattern formation in the embryonic limb: Stimulation of mesenchymal condensation and fibronectin gene expression by exogenenous TGF-β and evidence for endogenous TGF-β-like activity
Claire M. Leonard;Howard M. Fuld;Howard M. Fuld;Dorothy A. Frenz;Dorothy A. Frenz;Sherry A. Downie;Sherry A. Downie.
Developmental Biology (1991)
Dynamics of skeletal pattern formation in developing chick limb
Stuart A. Newman;H. L. Frisch.
Mechanisms of pattern formation in development and evolution
Isaac Salazar-Ciudad;Jukka Jernvall;Stuart A. Newman.
Origination of organismal form : beyond the gene in developmental and evolutionary biology
Gerd B. Müller;Stuart Newman.
Cell elongation is key to in silico replication of in vitro vasculogenesis and subsequent remodeling.
Roeland M.H. Merks;Sergey V. Brodsky;Michael S. Goligorksy;Stuart A. Newman.
Developmental Biology (2006)
'Generic' physical mechanisms of morphogenesis and pattern formation.
S.A. Newman;W.D. Comper.
CompuCell, a multi-model framework for simulation of morphogenesis
J. A. Izaguirre;R. Chaturvedi;C. Huang;T. Cickovski.
The innovation triad: an EvoDevo agenda.
Gerd B. Müller;Gerd B. Müller;Stuart A. Newman.
Journal of Experimental Zoology (2005)
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