The article,”Modulation of Tcf7l2 expression alters behavior in mice,” has been accepted in PLoSOne.
A recording of Dr. Palmer presenting this poster is available at the meetings website (ACNP membership required).
This course has been taught for the past two years at the scenic Highseas mansion just outside of Bar Harbor, Maine. Abraham co-organizes this course with his friend and collaborator Dr. Elissa Chesler. Website.
This article showed up in the Chicago Tribune today.
Natalia Gonzales, who did her undergraduate work at Williams College and is currently a graduate student in the Human Genetics Graduate Program, has joined the Palmer lab. She will be the third graduate student in the lab and the second from the Human Genetics Graduate Program. She is supported by the Genetics and Regulation Training Grant. Welcome, Natalia!
The review article, “Pavlovian fear memory circuits and phenotype models of PTSD,” has been published in Neuropharmacology. Dr. Palmer is a co-author along with Luke Johnson, Jennifer McGuire, and Rachel Lazarus.
Article co-authored by Dr. Clarissa Parker, Dr. Riyan Cheng, and Dr. Abraham Palmer published in Mammalian Genome
The article, “Fine-mapping alleles for body weight in LG/J × SM/J F2 and F34 advanced intercross lines,” has been published in Mammalian Genome. Dr. Clarissa Parker, Dr. Riyan Cheng, and Dr. Abraham Palmer are co-authors along with Greta Sokoloff, Jackie E. Lim, Andrew D. Skol, and Mark Abney.
This paper was a team effort to use body weight data that we’d collected as part of the methamphetamine studies. Since these animals had been selected for divergent body size prior to inbreeding, we figured there would be a number of relevant alleles.
Article co-authored by Dr. Riyan Cheng and Dr. Abraham Palmer accepted for publication in BMC Genetics
The article, “QTLRel: an R Package for Genome-wide Association Studies in which Relatedness is a Concern,” has been accepted for publication in BMC Genetics. Dr. Riyan Cheng and Dr. Abraham Palmer are co-authors along with Mark Abney.