Our laboratory uses the mouse as an experimental genetic model to investigate factors that contribute to inter-individual differences in health and disease. Ourcurrent research activities include the identification and functional characterization of alleles contributing to cancer susceptibility, the function of theErbbgenefamily in development and disease, and the role of genetic variation in response to environmental stimuli. To support these investigations, we also aredeveloping new genetic tools to support mammalian systems genetic approaches to phenotypes with complex genetic and environmental etiologies.

selected publications
Academic Articles315
  • Wang, W., McMillan, L., "Threadgill,", D., & Pardo-Manuel de Villena, F. (2008). Efficient Data-Mining Methods Enabling Genome-Wide Computing. Next Generation of Data Mining. Chapman and Hall/CRC.
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  • Roberts, R. B., & Threadgill, D. W. (2005). THE MOUSE IN BIOMEDICAL RESEARCH. Eisen, E. J. (Eds.), The Mouse in Animal Genetics and Breeding Research. (pp. 319-340). PUBLISHED BY IMPERIAL COLLEGE PRESS AND DISTRIBUTED BY WORLD SCIENTIFIC PUBLISHING CO..
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  • Threadgill, D. W., Hunter, K. W., Zou, F., & Manly, K. F. (2004). Genetic Modifiers. Mouse Models of Human Cancer. John Wiley & Sons, Inc..
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  • Threadgill, D. W., Yee, D., Thompson, C., & Magnuson, T. (1995). Epidermal Growth Factor Receptor Deficiency Results in Periimplantation Lethality in Mouse. Molecular and Cellular Aspects of Periimplantation Processes. (pp. 231-235). Springer New York.
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Conference Papers51
researcher on
chaired theses and dissertations
First Name
Last Name
mailing address
Texas A&M University; Vet Med Pathobiology; 4467 TAMU
College Station, TX 77843-4467