2012 - SIAM Fellow For contributions to integration, optimization, and modeling techniques for the study of biomolecular structure and function.
2005 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation Dr Tamar Schlick has developed methods for molecular dynamics computations of biological molecules that have elucidated the structure and function of supercoiled DNA and chromatin, and led to new insights into DNA polymerase mechanisms and RNA structure
2003 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2000 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1993 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Tamar Schlick focuses on Nucleosome, Histone, Chromatin, Biophysics and Genetics. Tamar Schlick does research in Nucleosome, focusing on Chromatin Fiber specifically. In her research, Static electricity is intimately related to Linker, which falls under the overarching field of Histone.
The Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Solenoid, Zigzag, DNA and Molecular biology. Her work in Genetics addresses issues such as Computational biology, which are connected to fields such as Nucleic acid structure, Protein structure and Tree. She works mostly in the field of Histone code, limiting it down to concerns involving Regulation of gene expression and, occasionally, Cell biology, Cohesin, Compartment and CTCF.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in RNA, Chromatin, Computational biology, Nucleosome and DNA. She interconnects Network topology and Bioinformatics in the investigation of issues within RNA. Her research in Chromatin intersects with topics in Biophysics, Histone and Cell biology.
Her work carried out in the field of Histone brings together such families of science as Linker, Regulation of gene expression and Epigenetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Genetics, Ribosomal RNA, Genome, Cluster analysis and Translation in addition to Computational biology. Her Nucleosome research includes elements of Chromosome, Nanotechnology and Histone H1.
Tamar Schlick mostly deals with Chromatin, RNA, Histone, Nucleosome and Cell biology. Tamar Schlick works mostly in the field of Chromatin, limiting it down to topics relating to Biophysics and, in certain cases, Molecular dynamics. Her RNA research incorporates themes from Tree, Graph theory and Computational biology.
Her study in Histone is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Linker, Multiscale modeling and Regulation of gene expression. Her Regulation of gene expression study combines topics in areas such as Mutation and Histone H3. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Acetylation and Cellular differentiation.
Tamar Schlick spends much of her time researching Chromatin, Histone, Nucleosome, Cell biology and Epigenetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bridging, Biological system, Molecular model and Temporal scales in addition to Chromatin. Her Histone study focuses mostly on Chromatin Fiber and Histone binding.
Her Nucleosome study is related to the wider topic of DNA. Her Cell biology research focuses on Gene expression and how it connects with Gene cluster. Her research integrates issues of Mutation, Regulation of gene expression and Histone H3 in her study of Histone H1.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Cohesin Loss Eliminates All Loop Domains
Suhas S.P. Rao;Suhas S.P. Rao;Su Chen Huang;Brian Glenn St Hilaire;Brian Glenn St Hilaire;Jesse M. Engreitz.
Lecture Notes in Computational Science and Engineering
M. Griebel;D. Roose;T. Schlick;A. Tveito.
Molecular Modeling and Simulation: An Interdisciplinary Guide
Molecular modeling and simulation
Computational Partial Differential Equations: Numerical Methods and Diffpack Programming
Hans Petter Langtangen;D. Keyes;R. Nieminen;M. Griebel.
Evidence for heteromorphic chromatin fibers from analysis of nucleosome interactions
Sergei A. Grigoryev;Gaurav Arya;Sarah Correll;Christopher L. Woodcock.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Algorithmic Challenges in Computational Molecular Biophysics
Tamar Schlick;Robert D Skeel;Axel T Brunger;Laxmikant V Kalé.
Journal of Computational Physics (1999)
Optimized particle-mesh Ewald/multiple-time step integration for molecular dynamics simulations
Paul F. Batcho;David A. Case;Tamar Schlick.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2001)
Modeling superhelical DNA: recent analytical and dynamic approaches
Current Opinion in Structural Biology (1995)
Exploring the repertoire of RNA secondary motifs using graph theory; implications for RNA design
Hin Hark Gan;Samuela Pasquali;Tamar Schlick.
Nucleic Acids Research (2003)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: