Chloe Snider
Last active: 5/19/2021


Chloe is a PhD student in the laboratory of Dr. Kathleen Gould at Vanderbilt University. She earned her Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in Biology from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2013. Chloe is interested in using the model Schizzosachromyces pombe as a model organism to study formation of the contractile ring in cytokinesis.


The following timeline graph is generated from all co-authored publications.

Featured publications are shown below:

  1. The SUMO deconjugating peptidase Smt4 contributes to the mechanism required for transition from sister chromatid arm cohesion to sister chromatid pericentromere separation. Stephens AD, Snider CE, Bloom K (2015) Cell Cycle 14(14): 2206-18
    › Primary publication · 25946564 (PubMed) · PMC4613993 (PubMed Central)
  2. Dyskerin, tRNA genes, and condensin tether pericentric chromatin to the spindle axis in mitosis. Snider CE, Stephens AD, Kirkland JG, Hamdani O, Kamakaka RT, Bloom K (2014) J Cell Biol 207(2): 189-99
    › Primary publication · 25332162 (PubMed) · PMC4210444 (PubMed Central)
  3. Individual pericentromeres display coordinated motion and stretching in the yeast spindle. Stephens AD, Snider CE, Haase J, Haggerty RA, Vasquez PA, Forest MG, Bloom K (2013) J Cell Biol 203(3): 407-16
    › Primary publication · 24189271 (PubMed) · PMC3824013 (PubMed Central)
  4. Pericentric chromatin loops function as a nonlinear spring in mitotic force balance. Stephens AD, Haggerty RA, Vasquez PA, Vicci L, Snider CE, Shi F, Quammen C, Mullins C, Haase J, Taylor RM, Verdaasdonk JS, Falvo MR, Jin Y, Forest MG, Bloom K (2013) J Cell Biol 200(6): 757-72
    › Primary publication · 23509068 (PubMed) · PMC3601350 (PubMed Central)