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Items: 1 to 50 of 192

1.

Transposable element insertions have strongly affected human evolution.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2010 Nov 16;107(46):19945-8. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1014330107. Epub 2010 Nov 1.

2.

Climate change and the integrity of science.

Gleick PH, Adams RM, Amasino RM, Anders E, Anderson DJ, Anderson WW, Anselin LE, Arroyo MK, Asfaw B, Ayala FJ, Bax A, Bebbington AJ, Bell G, Bennett MV, Bennetzen JL, Berenbaum MR, Berlin OB, Bjorkman PJ, Blackburn E, Blamont JE, Botchan MR, Boyer JS, Boyle EA, Branton D, Briggs SP, Briggs WR, Brill WJ, Britten RJ, Broecker WS, Brown JH, Brown PO, Brunger AT, Cairns J Jr, Canfield DE, Carpenter SR, Carrington JC, Cashmore AR, Castilla JC, Cazenave A, Chapin FS 3rd, Ciechanover AJ, Clapham DE, Clark WC, Clayton RN, Coe MD, Conwell EM, Cowling EB, Cowling RM, Cox CS, Croteau RB, Crothers DM, Crutzen PJ, Daily GC, Dalrymple GB, Dangl JL, Darst SA, Davies DR, Davis MB, De Camilli PV, Dean C, DeFries RS, Deisenhofer J, Delmer DP, DeLong EF, DeRosier DJ, Diener TO, Dirzo R, Dixon JE, Donoghue MJ, Doolittle RF, Dunne T, Ehrlich PR, Eisenstadt SN, Eisner T, Emanuel KA, Englander SW, Ernst WG, Falkowski PG, Feher G, Ferejohn JA, Fersht A, Fischer EH, Fischer R, Flannery KV, Frank J, Frey PA, Fridovich I, Frieden C, Futuyma DJ, Gardner WR, Garrett CJ, Gilbert W, Goldberg RB, Goodenough WH, Goodman CS, Goodman M, Greengard P, Hake S, Hammel G, Hanson S, Harrison SC, Hart SR, Hartl DL, Haselkorn R, Hawkes K, Hayes JM, Hille B, Hökfelt T, House JS, Hout M, Hunten DM, Izquierdo IA, Jagendorf AT, Janzen DH, Jeanloz R, Jencks CS, Jury WA, Kaback HR, Kailath T, Kay P, Kay SA, Kennedy D, Kerr A, Kessler RC, Khush GS, Kieffer SW, Kirch PV, Kirk K, Kivelson MG, Klinman JP, Klug A, Knopoff L, Kornberg H, Kutzbach JE, Lagarias JC, Lambeck K, Landy A, Langmuir CH, Larkins BA, Le Pichon XT, Lenski RE, Leopold EB, Levin SA, Levitt M, Likens GE, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Lorand L, Lovejoy CO, Lynch M, Mabogunje AL, Malone TF, Manabe S, Marcus J, Massey DS, McWilliams JC, Medina E, Melosh HJ, Meltzer DJ, Michener CD, Miles EL, Mooney HA, Moore PB, Morel FM, Mosley-Thompson ES, Moss B, Munk WH, Myers N, Nair GB, Nathans J, Nester EW, Nicoll RA, Novick RP, O'Connell JF, Olsen PE, Opdyke ND, Oster GF, Ostrom E, Pace NR, Paine RT, Palmiter RD, Pedlosky J, Petsko GA, Pettengill GH, Philander SG, Piperno DR, Pollard TD, Price PB Jr, Reichard PA, Reskin BF, Ricklefs RE, Rivest RL, Roberts JD, Romney AK, Rossmann MG, Russell DW, Rutter WJ, Sabloff JA, Sagdeev RZ, Sahlins MD, Salmond A, Sanes JR, Schekman R, Schellnhuber J, Schindler DW, Schmitt J, Schneider SH, Schramm VL, Sederoff RR, Shatz CJ, Sherman F, Sidman RL, Sieh K, Simons EL, Singer BH, Singer MF, Skyrms B, Sleep NH, Smith BD, Snyder SH, Sokal RR, Spencer CS, Steitz TA, Strier KB, Südhof TC, Taylor SS, Terborgh J, Thomas DH, Thompson LG, Tjian RT, Turner MG, Uyeda S, Valentine JW, Valentine JS, Van Etten JL, van Holde KE, Vaughan M, Verba S, von Hippel PH, Wake DB, Walker A, Walker JE, Watson EB, Watson PJ, Weigel D, Wessler SR, West-Eberhard MJ, White TD, Wilson WJ, Wolfenden RV, Wood JA, Woodwell GM, Wright HE Jr, Wu C, Wunsch C, Zoback ML.

Science. 2010 May 7;328(5979):689-90. doi: 10.1126/science.328.5979.689. No abstract available. Erratum in: Science. 2010 May 14;328(5980):826.

3.

Almost all human genes resulted from ancient duplication.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2006 Dec 12;103(50):19027-32. Epub 2006 Dec 4.

4.

The majority of human genes have regions repeated in other human genes.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2005 Apr 12;102(15):5466-70. Epub 2005 Mar 31.

5.

Coding sequences of functioning human genes derived entirely from mobile element sequences.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004 Nov 30;101(48):16825-30. Epub 2004 Nov 16.

6.

Majority of divergence between closely related DNA samples is due to indels.

Britten RJ, Rowen L, Williams J, Cameron RA.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2003 Apr 15;100(8):4661-5. Epub 2003 Apr 2.

7.

Divergence between samples of chimpanzee and human DNA sequences is 5%, counting indels.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2002 Oct 15;99(21):13633-5. Epub 2002 Oct 4.

8.

Identification of new skeletogenic genes of the sea urchin embryo by use of conserved sequence motifs among the SM50 gene family.

Lee YH, Kwak J, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Zygote. 2000;8 Suppl 1:S74. No abstract available.

PMID:
11191327
9.

A sea urchin genome project: sequence scan, virtual map, and additional resources.

Cameron RA, Mahairas G, Rast JP, Martinez P, Biondi TR, Swartzell S, Wallace JC, Poustka AJ, Livingston BT, Wray GA, Ettensohn CA, Lehrach H, Britten RJ, Davidson EH, Hood L.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2000 Aug 15;97(17):9514-8.

10.

EST analysis of gene expression in early cleavage-stage sea urchin embryos.

Lee YH, Huang GM, Cameron RA, Graham G, Davidson EH, Hood L, Britten RJ.

Development. 1999 Sep;126(17):3857-67.

11.

SM37, a skeletogenic gene of the sea urchin embryo linked to the SM50 gene.

Lee YH, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Growth Differ. 1999 Jun;41(3):303-12.

PMID:
10400392
12.

Microsatellite loci in wild-type and inbred Strongylocentrotus purpuratus.

Cameron RA, Leahy PS, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Biol. 1999 Apr 15;208(2):255-64.

13.

Underlying assumptions of developmental models.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1998 Aug 4;95(16):9372-7.

14.
15.

A gravitational diffusion model without dark matter.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1998 Mar 31;95(7):3351-5.

16.

Mobile elements inserted in the distant past have taken on important functions.

Britten RJ.

Gene. 1997 Dec 31;205(1-2):177-82. Review.

PMID:
9461392
17.

DNA sequence insertion and evolutionary variation in gene regulation.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1996 Sep 3;93(18):9374-7. Review.

18.

Cases of ancient mobile element DNA insertions that now affect gene regulation.

Britten RJ.

Mol Phylogenet Evol. 1996 Feb;5(1):13-7. Review.

PMID:
8673282
20.

Cis-regulatory control of the SM50 gene, an early marker of skeletogenic lineage specification in the sea urchin embryo.

Makabe KW, Kirchhamer CV, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Development. 1995 Jul;121(7):1957-70.

22.

SpGCF1, a sea urchin embryo DNA-binding protein, exists as five nested variants encoded by a single mRNA.

Zeller RW, Coffman JA, Harrington MG, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Biol. 1995 Jun;169(2):713-27.

23.

Maternal and embryonic provenance of a sea urchin embryo transcription factor, SpZ12-1.

Wang DG, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Mol Mar Biol Biotechnol. 1995 Jun;4(2):148-53.

PMID:
7773332
24.

Lipopolysaccharide activates the sea urchin immune system.

Smith LC, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Comp Immunol. 1995 May-Jun;19(3):217-24.

PMID:
8595820
25.

SpZ12-1, a negative regulator required for spatial control of the territory-specific CyIIIa gene in the sea urchin embryo.

Wang DG, Kirchhamer CV, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Development. 1995 Apr;121(4):1111-22.

26.

A multimerizing transcription factor of sea urchin embryos capable of looping DNA.

Zeller RW, Griffith JD, Moore JG, Kirchhamer CV, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1995 Mar 28;92(7):2989-93.

27.
28.

Active gypsy/Ty3 retrotransposons or retroviruses in Caenorhabditis elegans.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1995 Jan 17;92(2):599-601.

29.

Gypsy/Ty3-class retrotransposons integrated in the DNA of herring, tunicate, and echinoderms.

Britten RJ, McCormack TJ, Mears TL, Davidson EH.

J Mol Evol. 1995 Jan;40(1):13-24.

PMID:
7714910
30.

The sea urchin profilin gene is specifically expressed in mesenchyme cells during gastrulation.

Smith LC, Harrington MG, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Biol. 1994 Aug;164(2):463-74.

PMID:
8045349
31.
32.
33.
34.
35.

Development of sibling inbred sea urchins: normal embryogenesis, but frequent postembryonic malformation, arrest and lethality.

Leahy PS, Cameron RA, Knox MA, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Mech Dev. 1994 Mar;45(3):255-68.

PMID:
8011557
36.
37.
39.

Whole mount in situ hybridization shows Endo 16 to be a marker for the vegetal plate territory in sea urchin embryos.

Ransick A, Ernst S, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Mech Dev. 1993 Aug;42(3):117-24.

PMID:
8217840
40.
41.

Forbidden synonymous substitutions in coding regions.

Britten RJ.

Mol Biol Evol. 1993 Jan;10(1):205-20.

PMID:
8450757
42.

DNA-DNA hybridization of single-copy DNA sequences.

Springer MS, Britten RJ.

Methods Enzymol. 1993;224:232-43. No abstract available.

PMID:
8264390
43.

Complexity of sea urchin embryo nuclear proteins that contain basic domains.

Harrington MG, Coffman JA, Calzone FJ, Hood LE, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1992 Jul 15;89(14):6252-6.

44.

Territorial expression of three different trans-genes in early sea urchin embryos detected by a whole-mount fluorescence procedure.

Zeller RW, Cameron RA, Franks RR, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Dev Biol. 1992 Jun;151(2):382-90.

PMID:
1601174
45.

Graviton scattering and matter distribution.

Britten RJ.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1992 May 1;89(9):4086-90.

46.

Calculation of sequence divergence from the thermal stability of DNA heteroduplexes.

Springer MS, Davidson EH, Britten RJ.

J Mol Evol. 1992 May;34(5):379-82.

PMID:
1318388
47.
48.

Automated sequential affinity chromatography of sea urchin embryo DNA binding proteins.

Coffman JA, Moore JG, Calzone FJ, Britten RJ, Hood LE, Davidson EH.

Mol Mar Biol Biotechnol. 1992 Apr;1(2):136-46.

PMID:
1308810
49.

Macromere cell fates during sea urchin development.

Cameron RA, Fraser SE, Britten RJ, Davidson EH.

Development. 1991 Dec;113(4):1085-91.

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