Xian Chen focuses on Biochemistry, Gene, Genetics, Proteomics and Human genome. Xian Chen interconnects Proteogenomics, Membrane protein, Phosphoproteomics and Cancer research in the investigation of issues within Proteomics. The various areas that he examines in his Human genome study include Cell, ENCODE, Computational biology and Gene expression profiling.
Computational biology is closely attributed to Bioinformatics in his research. His work in Genome tackles topics such as Proteome which are related to areas like Cytosol and Cytoplasm. His Genomics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in RNA, Polyadenylation and Amplicon.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Proteomics, Cell biology, Computational biology and Molecular biology. His Biochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chromatography and Mass spectrometry. His Proteomics study combines topics in areas such as Proteome, Cell, Hepatocellular carcinoma and Protein–protein interaction.
His Computational biology research includes elements of Biomarker, Proteogenomics, Gene and Bioinformatics. His study in Human genome and Genome is carried out as part of his Gene studies. His study looks at the relationship between Molecular biology and fields such as DNA, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary scientific interests are in Cancer research, Computational biology, Cell biology, Cancer and Ubiquitin ligase. His study in Computational biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Published Erratum, Proteomics, Gene, Quantitative proteomics and Biomarker. His research in Gene is mostly concerned with Glycoproteomics.
His studies deal with areas such as Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis, Innate immune system, RNA and Viral replication as well as Cell biology. His Cancer course of study focuses on RNA splicing and Proteogenomics, Enhancer, Genomics and Alternative splicing. His research in Cell culture intersects with topics in Structure–activity relationship and Biochemistry.
His primary areas of study are Cancer research, Proteomics, Proteogenomics, Quantitative proteomics and Cancer. His Cancer research research integrates issues from Kinase, Innate immune system, Ubiquitin ligase, In vivo and Drug discovery. His Proteomics research incorporates elements of Contrast, Data mining, Missing data, Imputation and Inference.
Transcriptome and Gene are the focus of his Proteogenomics studies. His work deals with themes such as Proteome, Computational biology, Mass spectrometry based proteomics and Mass spectrometry, which intersect with Quantitative proteomics. The concepts of his Computational biology study are interwoven with issues in Mass spectrum, Chemical labeling and Robustness.
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Landscape of transcription in human cells
Sarah Djebali;Carrie A. Davis;Angelika Merkel;Alex Dobin.
An integrated encyclopedia of DNA elements in the human genome
Ian Dunham;Anshul Kundaje;Shelley F. Aldred;Patrick J. Collins.
Regulation of cellular metabolism by protein lysine acetylation.
Shimin Zhao;Wei Xu;Wenqing Jiang;Wei Yu.
A User's Guide to the Encyclopedia of DNA Elements (ENCODE)
Richard M. Myers;John Stamatoyannopoulos;Michael Snyder;Ian Dunham.
PLOS Biology (2011)
Proteogenomic characterization of human colon and rectal cancer
Bing Zhang;Jing Wang;Xiaojing Wang;Jing Zhu.
Integrated Proteogenomic Characterization of Human High-Grade Serous Ovarian Cancer
Hui Zhang;Tao Liu;Zhen Zhang;Samuel H. Payne.
Long noncoding RNAs are rarely translated in two human cell lines
Balázs Bánfai;Hui Jia;Jainab Khatun;Emily Wood.
Genome Research (2012)
Proteogenomic Analysis of Human Colon Cancer Reveals New Therapeutic Opportunities.
Suhas Vasaikar;Chen Huang;Xiaojing Wang;Vladislav A. Petyuk.
Hairpins are formed by the single DNA strands of the fragile X triplet repeats: structure and biological implications
Xian Chen;S. V. Santhana Mariappan;P. Catasti;R. Ratliff.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
Mycobacterium tuberculosis Functional Network Analysis by Global Subcellular Protein Profiling
Kwasi G. Mawuenyega;Christian V. Forst;Karen M. Dobos;John T. Belisle.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (2004)
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