2011 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
2010 - Curt Stern Award, American Society of Human Genetics
Member of the Association of American Physicians
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Gene, Gene expression profiling, Expression quantitative trait loci and Human genome. Her research integrates issues of Quantitative trait locus and Genetic variation in her study of Gene expression profiling. Vivian G. Cheung has included themes like DNA microarray, Allele and Regulatory sequence in her Quantitative trait locus study.
Her work is dedicated to discovering how Expression quantitative trait loci, Regulation of gene expression are connected with Pseudogene, Gene dosage and Molecular genetics and other disciplines. She studied Human genome and DNA sequencing that intersect with Intron, Noncoding DNA, RNA editing and Transcriptome. She interconnects Phenotype and Allele frequency in the investigation of issues within Gene expression.
Her primary areas of study are Genetics, Gene, Gene expression, Regulation of gene expression and Human genome. Her study in Genetic variation, Phenotype, Genome, Gene expression profiling and Allele is carried out as part of her Genetics studies. In her study, Loss of heterozygosity and Gene mutation is strongly linked to Ataxia-telangiectasia, which falls under the umbrella field of Gene.
The concepts of her Gene expression study are interwoven with issues in Endoplasmic reticulum, Transcription and Candidate gene. Within one scientific family, Vivian G. Cheung focuses on topics pertaining to Expression quantitative trait loci under Regulation of gene expression, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Molecular genetics, Gene dosage and Regulatory sequence. Her studies deal with areas such as DNA microarray and Allele frequency as well as Quantitative trait locus.
Her primary scientific interests are in Genetics, RNA, Transcription, Gene and Gene expression. Her research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Insulin resistance and Genetics. Her work deals with themes such as Messenger RNA and Alternative splicing, which intersect with RNA.
The various areas that Vivian G. Cheung examines in her Alternative splicing study include Mediator, Binding, Radiation induced and Intron. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transcription factor, Genomics, Quantitative trait locus, Expression quantitative trait loci and Histone. Her Regulation of gene expression study incorporates themes from Signal transduction, Kinase activity and Insulin.
Vivian G. Cheung mostly deals with DNA, Helicase, Transcription, Gene expression and In vivo. Her Transcription study combines topics in areas such as Promoter, Human genome, DNA methylation and Cell biology. Her studies in Gene expression integrate themes in fields like Transcription factor, Histone, Genomics, Quantitative trait locus and Regulation of gene expression.
Her research in In vivo intersects with topics in RNA, Protein domain and Plasma protein binding, Biochemistry. Her Biochemistry study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Cell culture.
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Genetic analysis of genome-wide variation in human gene expression
Michael Morley;Cliona M. Molony;Teresa M. Weber;Teresa M. Weber;James L. Devlin.
TOXICITY TESTING IN THE 21ST CENTURY: A VISION AND A STRATEGY
Daniel Krewski;Daniel Acosta;Melvin Andersen;Henry Anderson.
Journal of Toxicology and Environmental Health-part B-critical Reviews (2010)
Making and reading microarrays
Vivian G. Cheung;Michael Morley;Francisco Aguilar;Aldo Massimi.
Nature Genetics (1999)
A physical map of the human genome.
John Douglas Mcpherson;Marco Marra;Marco Marra;La Deana Hillier;Robert H. Waterston.
Natural variation in human gene expression assessed in lymphoblastoid cells
Vivian G. Cheung;Laura K. Conlin;Teresa M. Weber;Melissa Arcaro.
Nature Genetics (2003)
Mapping determinants of human gene expression by regional and genome-wide association
Vivian G. Cheung;Richard S. Spielman;Kathryn G. Ewens;Teresa M. Weber;Teresa M. Weber.
Widespread RNA and DNA sequence differences in the human transcriptome.
Mingyao Li;Isabel X. Wang;Yun Li;Alan Bruzel.
Common genetic variants account for differences in gene expression among ethnic groups
Richard S Spielman;Laurel A Bastone;Joshua T Burdick;Michael Morley.
Nature Genetics (2007)
Whole genome amplification using a degenerate oligonucleotide primer allows hundreds of genotypes to be performed on less than one nanogram of genomic DNA
Vivian G. Cheung;Stanley F. Nelson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Integration of cytogenetic landmarks into the draft sequence of the human genome
V. G. Cheung;N. Nowak;W. Jang;I. R. Kirsch.
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