David Landsman, Ph.D.
Bioinformatics of Chromatin Structure Group
Building 38A, Room 6N601
8600 Rockville Pike
Bethesda, MD 20894
Dr. Landsman's special interest is the merging of results obtained in computational biology analyses with those derived from experiments in biochemistry, molecular biology, cell biology, and genetics.
A biochemistry graduate of the University of Cape Town, South Africa, Dr. Landsman trained in molecular biology as a postdoctoral fellow in the National Cancer Institute under Dr. Michael Bustin at the NIH. He moved to the NCBI/NLM as a Senior Investigator, soon after its inception, where he initiated a computational biology and bioinformatics research program on the analysis of the genes and proteins involved in chromatin structure and in the regulation of gene expression in eukaryotes. He has concentrated on the analysis of both histone and non-histone chromosomal proteins as well as on the analysis of DNA sequences involved in gene regulatory events and chromatin structure. Dr. Landsman's group now analyzes the results of ChIP-seq experiments to achieve these goals.
Zhu I, Song W, Ovcharenko I, Landsman D. A model of active transcription hubs that unifies the roles of active promoters and enhancers. Nucleic Acids Res. 2021;49(8):4493-4505.
Alvarez RV, Mariño-Ramírez L, Landsman D. Transcriptome annotation in the cloud: complexity, best practices, and cost. Gigascience. 2021;10(2).
Vera Alvarez R, Pongor L, Mariño-Ramírez L, Landsman D. PM4NGS, a project management framework for next-generation sequencing data analysis. Gigascience. 2021;10(1).
Peng Y, Li S, Landsman D, Panchenko AR. Histone tails as signaling antennas of chromatin. Curr Opin Struct Biol. 2021;67:153-160.
Peng Y, Markov Y, Goncearenco A, Landsman D, Panchenko AR. Human Histone Interaction Networks: An Old Concept, New Trends. J Mol Biol. 2021;433(6):166684.
Related Scientific Focus Areas
Molecular Biology and Biochemistry
Genetics and Genomics
This page was last updated on June 23rd, 2021