The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Wnt signaling pathway, Regeneration, Evolutionary biology, Genetics and Lernaean Hydra. His research on Wnt signaling pathway often connects related areas such as Gene family. Regeneration is a subfield of Cell biology that Thomas W. Holstein tackles.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Starlet sea anemone, Genome, Nematostella, Anatomy and Gene regulatory network. His Starlet sea anemone study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Protostome, Amphimedon queenslandica and Protein family. His work investigates the relationship between Lernaean Hydra and topics such as Gene that intersect with problems in Sea anemone.
Thomas W. Holstein mainly investigates Cell biology, Lernaean Hydra, Wnt signaling pathway, Regeneration and Anatomy. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Xenopus and Morphogenesis. The Lernaean Hydra study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology and Genetics, Budding, Gene, Organelle.
His studies deal with areas such as Cell polarity, Hypostome and Gene family as well as Wnt signaling pathway. His work deals with themes such as Protostome, Starlet sea anemone, Amphimedon queenslandica and Protein family, which intersect with Gene family. His study explores the link between Regeneration and topics such as Developmental biology that cross with problems in Ecology.
Cell biology, Wnt signaling pathway, Lernaean Hydra, Evolutionary biology and Genome are his primary areas of study. He studies Cell biology, namely Signal transduction. His Wnt signaling pathway research incorporates themes from Animal development and Mitogen-activated protein kinase.
His Lernaean Hydra research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pattern formation, Catenin and Regeneration. His Function study, which is part of a larger body of work in Evolutionary biology, is frequently linked to Head, bridging the gap between disciplines. Many of his research projects under Genome are closely connected to Neuropeptide with Neuropeptide, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Thomas W. Holstein spends much of his time researching Genome, Lernaean Hydra, Evolutionary biology, Computational biology and Transcriptome. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phylogenetics, Genetic algorithm, Regeneration and Biogeography in addition to Genome. His study with Lernaean Hydra involves better knowledge in Cell biology.
His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Jellyfish, Gene, Genetic pathways and Genome size. He interconnects Drosophila melanogaster, In silico and Nematostella in the investigation of issues within Computational biology.
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.
The dynamic genome of Hydra
Jarrod A. Chapman;Ewen F. Kirkness;Oleg Simakov;Oleg Simakov;Steven E. Hampson.
WNT signalling molecules act in axis formation in the diploblastic metazoan Hydra
Bert Hobmayer;Fabian Rentzsch;Kerstin Kuhn;Christoph M. Happel.
Unexpected complexity of the Wnt gene family in a sea anemone
Arne Kusserow;Kevin Pang;Carsten Sturm;Martina Hrouda.
The deep evolution of metazoan microRNAs
Benjamin M. Wheeler;Alysha M. Heimberg;Vanessa N. Moy;Erik A. Sperling.
Evolution & Development (2009)
Maintenance of ancestral complexity and non-metazoan genes in two basal cnidarians
Ulrich Technau;Stephen Rudd;Peter Maxwell;Paul M. Gordon.
Trends in Genetics (2005)
An Ultrahigh-Speed Analysis of Exocytosis: Nematocyst Discharge
T Holstein;P Tardent.
Multiple Wnts are involved in Hydra organizer formation and regeneration
Tobias Lengfeld;Hiroshi Watanabe;Oleg Simakov;Dirk Lindgens.
Developmental Biology (2009)
The Wnt code: cnidarians signal the way
C Guder;I Philipp;T Lengfeld;H Watanabe.
Cnidarians: An evolutionarily conserved model system for regeneration?
T.W. Holstein;E. Hobmayer;E. Hobmayer;U. Technau.
Developmental Dynamics (2003)
Cnidarians and the evolutionary origin of the nervous system
Hiroshi Watanabe;Toshitaka Fujisawa;Thomas W. Holstein.
Development Growth & Differentiation (2009)
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