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Sarah Williams
University of Oxford
Publications 4
Published on Oct 3, 2018in Neuro-oncology 10.09
Laurent James Livermore1
Estimated H-index: 1
(University of Oxford),
Sarah Williams2
Estimated H-index: 2
(University of Oxford)
+ 4 AuthorsPuneet Plaha13
Estimated H-index: 13
(University of Oxford)
Published on Mar 1, 2016in Synapse 2.54
Sarah Williams2
Estimated H-index: 2
(University of Oxford),
Li Chen5
Estimated H-index: 5
(University of Oxford)
+ 3 AuthorsPhilip W.J. Burnet31
Estimated H-index: 31
(University of Oxford)
Compelling data suggest that perturbations in microbial colonization of the gut in early-life, influences neurodevelopment and adult brain function. If this is the case, then ensuring the growth of beneficial bacteria at an early age will lead to optimal brain development and maturation. We have tested whether feeding neonatal rats daily (from post-natal days 3-21) with a galacto-oligosaccharide prebiotic (Bimuno®, BGOS) or a control solution, alters the levels of hippocampal N-Methyl-D-Aspartat...
Published on Sep 1, 2010in American Journal of Respiratory Cell and Molecular Biology 4.34
Marzena Anna Lewandowska12
Estimated H-index: 12
(NU: Northwestern University),
Fabricio F. Costa24
Estimated H-index: 24
(NU: Northwestern University)
+ 3 AuthorsAnn Harris22
Estimated H-index: 22
The cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator (CFTR) gene is driven by a promoter that cannot alone account for the temporal and tissue-specific regulation of the gene. This has led to the search for additional regulatory elements that cooperate with the basal promoter to achieve coordinated expression. We previously identified two alternative upstream exons of the gene that were mutually exclusive of the first exon, and one of which showed temporal regulation in the human and sheep lu...
Published on Jan 1, 2005in Methods of Molecular Biology
Sarah Williams2
Estimated H-index: 2
(University of Oxford),
Alain Hovnanian52
Estimated H-index: 52
Transfer of P1-derived artificial chromosome (PAC) deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) into keratinocytes is an extremely important technique that enables functional studies of keratinocyte-specific genes to be performed and genomic gene therapy for inherited and acquired diseases to be attempted. Ex vivo gene therapy approaches are possible using well-established conditions for keratinocyte culture and grafting, whilst the skin is the most accessible organ for administering in vivo therapy. PAC vectors...