Selected Publications

  • Magavi, S. S., Leavitt, B. R. & Macklis, J. D. Induction of neurogenesis in the neocortex of adult mice. Nature 405, 951–955 (2000). Pubmed
  • Arlotta, P. et al. Neuronal subtype-specific genes that control corticospinal motor neuron development in vivo.  Neuron  45, 207–221 (2005). Pubmed
  • Molyneaux, B. J., Arlotta, P., Hirata, T., Hibi, M. & Macklis, J. D. Fezl is required for the birth and specification of corticospinal motor neurons.  Neuron  47, 817–831 (2005). Pubmed
  • Lai, T. et al. SOX5 controls the sequential generation of distinct corticofugal neuron subtypes.  Neuron  57, 232–247 (2008). Pubmed
  • Azim, E., Jabaudon, D., Fame, R. M. & Macklis, J. D. SOX6 controls dorsal progenitor identity and interneuron diversity during neocortical development.  Nat Neurosci  12, 1238–1247 (2009). Pubmed
  • Czupryn, A. et al. Transplanted hypothalamic neurons restore leptin signaling and ameliorate obesity in db/db mice. Science  334, 1133–1137 (2011). Pubmed
  • Custo Greig, L. F., Woodworth, M. B., Galazo, M. J., Padmanabhan, H. & Macklis, J. D. Molecular logic of neocortical projection neuron specification, development and diversity.  Nat Rev Neurosci   14, 755–769 (2013). Pubmed
  • Greig, L. C., Woodworth, M. B., Greppi, C. & Macklis, J. D. Ctip1 controls acquisition of sensory area identity and establishment of sensory input fields in the developing neocortex.  Neuron 90, 261–277 (2016). Pubmed
  • Galazo, M. J., Emsley, J. G. & Macklis, J. D. Corticothalamic Projection Neuron Development beyond Subtype Specification: Fog2 and Intersectional Controls Regulate Intraclass Neuronal Diversity.  Neuron  91, 90–106 (2016). Pubmed
  • Shipman, S. L., Nivala, J., Macklis, J. D. & Church, G. M. CRISPR-Cas encoding of a digital movie into the genomes of a population of living bacteria.  Nature  547, 345–349 (2017). Pubmed
  • Shipman, S. L., Nivala, J., Macklis, J. D. & Church, G. M. Molecular recordings by directed CRISPR spacer acquisition. Science 353, aaf1175 (2016). Pubmed
  • Wuttke, T. V. et al. Developmentally primed cortical neurons maintain fidelity of differentiation and establish appropriate functional connectivity after transplantation.  Nat Neurosci (2018). doi:10.1038/s41593-018-0098-0 Pubmed