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  • Tata Pramila, Wei Wu, Shawna Miles, William Stafford Noble, Linda L Breeden
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Genes & development
  • 2006 (First Publication: 15 August 2006)
  • Transcription patterns shift dramatically as cells transit from one phase of the cell cycle to another. To better define this transcriptional circuitry, we collected new microarray data across theContinue Reading
  • Tata Pramila, Shawna Miles, Debraj GuhaThakurta, Dave Jemiolo, Linda L Breeden
  • Medicine, Biology
  • Genes & development
  • 2002 (First Publication: 1 December 2002)
  • Two homeodomain proteins, Yox1 and Yhp1, act as repressors at early cell cycle boxes (ECBs) to restrict their activity to the M/G1 phase of the cell cycle in budding yeast. These proteins bind toContinue Reading
  • Christopher J. McInerny, Janet F. Partridge, G E Mikesell, D P Creemer, Linda L Breeden
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Genes & development
  • 1997 (First Publication: 15 May 1997)
  • We have identified a novel promoter element that confers M/G1-specific transcription in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. This element, which we call an ECB (early cell cycle box), was first identified inContinue Reading
  • Julia M. Sidorova, Linda L Breeden
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Genes & development
  • 1997 (First Publication: 15 November 1997)
  • Budding yeast possesses a checkpoint-dependent mechanism of delaying G1 progression in response to UV and ionizing radiation DNA damage. We have shown that after a pulse of DNA damage in G1 with theContinue Reading
  • Linda L Breeden
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Current topics in microbiology and immunology
  • 1996
  • At the G1 to S transition of the budding yeast cell cycle there is burst of transcription of at least 30 different genes. This may in part be due to the fact that Saccheromyes cerevisiae often existsContinue Reading
  • Lihong Li, Shawna Miles, Zephan Melville, Amalthiya Prasad, Graham Bradley, Linda L Breeden
  • Medicine, Biology
  • Molecular biology of the cell
  • 2013 (First Publication: 1 December 2013)
  • Yeast that naturally exhaust the glucose from their environment differentiate into three distinct cell types distinguishable by flow cytometry. Among these is a quiescent (Q) population, which is soContinue Reading