2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Anita K. Hopper mostly deals with Biochemistry, Transfer RNA, RNA, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Genetics. Her research related to Amino acid, Nuclear transport, Cell nucleus, Cytoplasm and Yeast might be considered part of Biochemistry. Her Transfer RNA research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gene expression, RNA splicing and Mutant.
RNA is closely attributed to Cell biology in her work. Her Saccharomyces cerevisiae research includes elements of Nuclear export signal, Molecular biology and In situ hybridization. TRNA processing, Exon and Translation are subfields of Genetics in which her conducts study.
Her primary scientific interests are in Transfer RNA, Biochemistry, Genetics, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Gene. Anita K. Hopper combines subjects such as Translation, Cell biology, RNA splicing and Nuclear export signal with her study of Transfer RNA. Her work deals with themes such as Nuclear protein, TRNA modification and TRNA transcription, which intersect with Cell biology.
Anita K. Hopper usually deals with RNA splicing and limits it to topics linked to TRNA processing and Biogenesis. As part of one scientific family, Anita K. Hopper deals mainly with the area of Saccharomyces cerevisiae, narrowing it down to issues related to the TRNA Methyltransferases, and often Inner membrane and Nucleoplasm. Anita K. Hopper interconnects Nucleus and Cytosol in the investigation of issues within Cytoplasm.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Transfer RNA, Cell biology, Biochemistry, RNA and RNA splicing. Her Transfer RNA research integrates issues from Nuclear export signal, Cytoplasm and Translation. Her Cell biology study incorporates themes from 2'-O-methylation, DNA ligase and Methylation.
Her RNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Computational biology and Mitochondrion. Her RNA splicing research focuses on Intron and how it relates to Protein splicing, Exonic splicing enhancer and RRNA processing. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nucleus, Nuclear protein and Mutant in addition to Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Transfer RNA, Biochemistry, RNA, TRNA processing and Cytoplasm are her primary areas of study. The concepts of her Transfer RNA study are interwoven with issues in Nuclear export signal and RNA splicing. Her RNA splicing research entails a greater understanding of Genetics.
Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Translation and Protein biosynthesis are the primary areas of interest in her Biochemistry study. Her Saccharomyces cerevisiae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mutant, Phenocopy and Nucleus. Her TRNA processing research incorporates themes from TRNA modification and Cell biology.
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tRNA biology charges to the front
Eric M. Phizicky;Anita K. Hopper.
Genes & Development (2010)
tRNA transfers to the limelight.
Anita K. Hopper;Eric M. Phizicky.
Genes & Development (2003)
The yeast RNA1 gene product necessary for RNA processing is located in the cytosol and apparently excluded from the nucleus.
A K Hopper;H M Traglia;R W Dunst.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
A Yeast Mutant Which Accumulates Precursor tRNAs
Anita K. Hopper;Fred Banks;Vicky Evangelidis.
tRNA Nuclear Export in Saccharomyces cerevisiae: In Situ Hybridization Analysis
Srimonti Sarkar;Anita K. Hopper.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1998)
Transfer RNA post-transcriptional processing, turnover, and subcellular dynamics in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Anita K. Hopper.
Regulation of mRNA export in response to stress in Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
C Saavedra;K S Tung;D C Amberg;A K Hopper.
Genes & Development (1996)
RNA1P, A RAN/TC4 GTPASE ACTIVATING PROTEIN, IS REQUIRED FOR NUCLEAR IMPORT
Anita H. Corbett;Deanna M. Koepp;Gabriel Schlenstedt;Margaret S. Lee.
Journal of Cell Biology (1995)
Retrograde movement of tRNAs from the cytoplasm to the nucleus in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Hussam H. Shaheen;Anita K. Hopper.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Maf1p, a negative effector of RNA polymerase III in Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Krzysztof Pluta;Olivier Lefebvre;Nancy C. Martin;Wieslaw J. Smagowicz.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2001)
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