2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2012 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Trisha N. Davis mainly investigates Cell biology, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Microtubule, Cytoskeleton and Kinetochore. She does research in Cell biology, focusing on Mitosis specifically. The various areas that she examines in her Saccharomyces cerevisiae study include Molecular biology and Calmodulin.
Trisha N. Davis has included themes like Binding site and Myosin in her Calmodulin study. Her work deals with themes such as Chromatin, Microtubule-associated protein, Protein filament and Xenopus, which intersect with Cytoskeleton. Her study in the field of Ndc80 complex also crosses realms of Optical tweezers.
Cell biology, Microtubule, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Kinetochore and Mitosis are her primary areas of study. Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Spindle apparatus, Spindle pole body, Cell division, Mutant and Centrosome. Her Microtubule study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Microtubule nucleation, Biophysics and Cytoskeleton.
Trisha N. Davis combines topics linked to Calmodulin with her work on Saccharomyces cerevisiae. As a member of one scientific family, Trisha N. Davis mostly works in the field of Kinetochore, focusing on Chromosome segregation and, on occasion, Sister chromatids. Her Mitosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mutation, Cell cycle and Centromere.
Trisha N. Davis spends much of her time researching Microtubule, Biophysics, Kinetochore, Cell biology and Microtubule nucleation. Her Microtubule study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Protein subunit, Spindle pole body and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Structural biology and Ndc80 complex.
Her Kinetochore research also works with subjects such as
Her main research concerns Kinetochore, Cell biology, Microtubule, Biophysics and Chromosome segregation. The Kinetochore study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology and Budding yeast. Her Cell biology study focuses on Mitosis in particular.
Her Mitosis research integrates issues from Spindle apparatus, Gamma-tubulin complex, Microtubule nucleation and Yeast. Her Biophysics research includes themes of Protein subunit and Ndc80 complex. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aurora Kinase B, Sister chromatids and NDC80 in addition to Ndc80 complex.
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Isolation of the yeast calmodulin gene: calmodulin is an essential protein.
Trisha N. Davis;Mickey S. Urdea;Frank Fl Masiarz;Jeremy Thorner.
Two yeast forkhead genes regulate the cell cycle and pseudohyphal growth
Gefeng Zhu;Paul T. Spellman;Tom Volpe;Tom Volpe;Patrick O. Brown.
Dissecting DNA damage response pathways by analysing protein localization and abundance changes during DNA replication stress
Johnny M. Tkach;Askar Yimit;Anna Y. Lee;Michael Riffle.
Nature Cell Biology (2012)
A protein interaction map for cell polarity development
Becky L. Drees;Bryan Sundin;Elizabeth Brazeau;Juliane P. Caviston.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Assigning Function to Yeast Proteins by Integration of Technologies
Tony R. Hazbun;Lars Malmström;Scott Anderson;Beth J. Graczyk.
Molecular Cell (2003)
Can calmodulin function without binding calcium
John R. Geiser;Diederik van Tuinen;Susan E. Brockerhoff;Michael M. Neff.
The Ndc80 Kinetochore Complex Forms Load-Bearing Attachments to Dynamic Microtubule Tips via Biased Diffusion
Andrew F. Powers;Andrew D. Franck;Daniel R. Gestaut;Jeremy Cooper.
Design of a hyperstable 60-subunit protein icosahedron
Yang Hsia;Jacob B. Bale;Shane Gonen;Dan Shi.
Microtubule nucleating γTuSC assembles structures with 13-fold microtubule-like symmetry
Justin M. Kollman;Jessica K. Polka;Alex Zelter;Trisha N. Davis.
Cooperation of the Dam1 and Ndc80 kinetochore complexes enhances microtubule coupling and is regulated by aurora B.
Jerry F. Tien;Neil T. Umbreit;Daniel R. Gestaut;Andrew D. Franck.
Journal of Cell Biology (2010)
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