Dileep Varma, Ph.D.

Institution:
Columbia University, New York, NY
Area:
Axonal transport, Neural development, Dynein
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"Dileep Varma"
Mean distance: 17.44 (cluster 11)
 
SNBCP

Parents

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Richard B. Vallee grad student 2008 Columbia
 (Novel insights into cytoplasmic dynein function and regulation during mitosis and interphase.)
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Publications

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Campbell S, Amin MA, Varma D, et al. (2019) Computational model demonstrates that Ndc80-associated proteins strengthen kinetochore-microtubule attachments in metaphase. Cytoskeleton (Hoboken, N.J.)
Amin MA, Agarwal S, Varma D. (2019) MAPping the kinetochore MAP functions required for stabilizing microtubule attachments to chromosomes during metaphase. Cytoskeleton (Hoboken, N.J.)
Suzuki A, Varma D. (2018) Cell Division: The Unattached Kinetochore Wears an Expansive RZZ Coat. Current Biology : Cb. 28: R1250-R1252
Agarwal S, Smith KP, Zhou Y, et al. (2018) Cdt1 stabilizes kinetochore-microtubule attachments via an Aurora B kinase-dependent mechanism. The Journal of Cell Biology
Amin MA, McKenney RJ, Varma D. (2018) Antagonism between the dynein and Ndc80 complexes at kinetochores controls the stability of kinetochore-microtubule attachments during mitosis. The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 293: 10825
Amin MA, McKenney RJ, Varma D. (2018) Antagonism between the dynein and Ndc80 complexes at kinetochores controls the stability of kinetochore-microtubule attachments during mitosis. The Journal of Biological Chemistry
Amin MA, Varma D. (2017) Combining Mitotic Cell Synchronization and High Resolution Confocal Microscopy to Study the Role of Multifunctional Cell Cycle Proteins During Mitosis. Journal of Visualized Experiments : Jove
Agarwal S, Varma D. (2017) Targeting mitotic pathways for endocrine-related cancer therapeutics. Endocrine-Related Cancer
Agarwal S, Varma D. (2015) How the SAC gets the axe: Integrating kinetochore microtubule attachments with spindle assembly checkpoint signaling. Bioarchitecture. 0
Coleman KE, Grant GD, Haggerty RA, et al. (2015) Sequential replication-coupled destruction at G1/S ensures genome stability. Genes & Development. 29: 1734-46
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