to edit your profile (add a photo, awards, links to other websites, etc.)
Edit My Profile
My Person List (
Return to Top
Search Result Details
Back to Search Results
This page shows the details of why an item matched the keywords from your search.
One or more keywords matched the following items that are connected to
Caenorhabditis elegans Proteins
Transcriptional coordination of synaptogenesis and neurotransmitter signaling.
A cellular and regulatory map of the cholinergic nervous system of C. elegans.
Direct conversion of C. elegans germ cells into specific neuron types.
Coordinated regulation of cholinergic motor neuron traits through a conserved terminal selector gene.
Diversification of C.?elegans Motor Neuron Identity via Selective Effector Gene Repression.
An intersectional gene regulatory strategy defines subclass diversity of C. elegans motor neurons.
Nervous System Development: Flies and Worms Converging on Neuron Identity Control.
An ancient role for collier/Olf/Ebf (COE)-type transcription factors in axial motor neuron development.
Neuronal identity control by terminal selectors in worms, flies, and chordates.
A terminal selector prevents a Hox transcriptional switch to safeguard motor neuron identity throughout life.
Modular Organization of Cis-regulatory Control Information of Neurotransmitter Pathway Genes in Caenorhabditis elegans.
Establishment and maintenance of motor neuron identity via temporal modularity in terminal selector function.
Tissue-specific targeting of DNA nanodevices in a multicellular living organism.
A C. elegans model of C9orf72-associated ALS/FTD uncovers a conserved role for eIF2D in RAN translation.
The SWI/SNF chromatin remodeling assemblies BAF and PBAF differentially regulate cell cycle exit and cellular invasion in vivo.
Control of spinal motor neuron terminal differentiation through sustained Hoxc8 gene activity.
Widespread employment of conserved C. elegans homeobox genes in neuronal identity specification.
Maintenance of neurotransmitter identity by Hox proteins through a homeostatic mechanism.
Hox-dependent mechanisms for establishment and maintenance of motor neuron terminal identity