2023 - Research.com Biology and Biochemistry in Netherlands Leader Award
2018 - Spinoza Prize, Dutch Research Council
2015 - Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Anna Akhmanova spends much of her time researching Cell biology, Microtubule, Microtubule-associated protein, Microtubule plus-end and Dynein. Anna Akhmanova has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Cell cortex, Actin cytoskeleton and Cytoskeleton. Her study in Microtubule focuses on Tubulin in particular.
She interconnects Proteome, Centriole and Ciliogenesis in the investigation of issues within Microtubule-associated protein. Her Microtubule plus-end study incorporates themes from Cytoplasm, Plasma protein binding, Peptide sequence, Microtubule end and CLASP1. Her Dynein research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Axoplasmic transport, Neuroscience, Motor coordination and Signal transducing adaptor protein.
Anna Akhmanova mostly deals with Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Microtubule-associated protein and Cytoskeleton. Her Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell cortex and Centrosome. Her biological study focuses on Tubulin.
Her study explores the link between Kinesin and topics such as Vesicle that cross with problems in Golgi apparatus. Her work deals with themes such as Cytoplasm and Cell migration, which intersect with Microtubule-associated protein. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microtubule organizing center and Cell polarity.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Microtubule, Cell biology, Biophysics, Kinesin and Tubulin. The Microtubule study combines topics in areas such as In vivo, In vitro and Cytoskeleton. Her Cell biology research includes elements of Cell, Cell cortex and Centrosome.
Her research integrates issues of Cell division, Contractility, Intracellular and Motility in her study of Biophysics. Anna Akhmanova focuses mostly in the field of Kinesin, narrowing it down to topics relating to Vesicle and, in certain cases, Endoplasmic reticulum, Microtubule-associated protein and Axon initial segment. Her work in Tubulin tackles topics such as Epothilone which are related to areas like Taxane and Microtubule cytoskeleton.
Her primary areas of investigation include Microtubule, Cell biology, Biophysics, Kinesin and Tubulin. Her Microtubule study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Focal adhesion, Microtubule minus-end, Actin cytoskeleton, Mechanotransduction and Integrin. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell cortex and Zebrafish.
Her Biophysics research integrates issues from Microtubule nucleation, Extracellular matrix, Intracellular and Motility. As part of the same scientific family, Anna Akhmanova usually focuses on Kinesin, concentrating on Vesicle and intersecting with STIM1 and Endoplasmic reticulum. Her Tubulin research incorporates elements of Taxane and Epothilone.
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Tracking the ends: a dynamic protein network controls the fate of microtubule tips
Anna Akhmanova;Michel O. Steinmetz.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2008)
Visualization of Microtubule Growth in Cultured Neurons via the Use of EB3-GFP (End-Binding Protein 3-Green Fluorescent Protein)
Tatiana Stepanova;Jenny Slemmer;Casper C. Hoogenraad;Gideon Lansbergen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Dynamic Microtubules Regulate Dendritic Spine Morphology and Synaptic Plasticity
Jacek Jaworski;Lukas C. Kapitein;Susana Montenegro Gouveia;Bjorn R. Dortland.
An EB1-Binding Motif Acts as a Microtubule Tip Localization Signal
Srinivas Honnappa;Susana Montenegro Gouveia;Anke Weisbrich;Fred F. Damberger.
Control of microtubule organization and dynamics: two ends in the limelight.
Anna Akhmanova;Michel O. Steinmetz.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2015)
Clasps are CLIP-115 and -170 associating proteins involved in the regional regulation of microtubule dynamics in motile fibroblasts.
Anna Akhmanova;Casper C. Hoogenraad;Ksenija Drabek;Tatiana Stepanova.
Asymmetric CLASP-Dependent Nucleation of Noncentrosomal Microtubules at the trans-Golgi Network
Andrey Efimov;Alexey Kharitonov;Nadia Efimova;Jadranka Loncarek.
Developmental Cell (2007)
Vinculin associates with endothelial VE-cadherin junctions to control force-dependent remodeling
Stephan Huveneers;Joppe Oldenburg;Emma Spanjaard;Gerard van der Krogt.
Journal of Cell Biology (2012)
STIM1 Is a MT-Plus-End-Tracking Protein Involved in Remodeling of the ER
Ilya Grigoriev;Susana Montenegro Gouveia;Babet van der Vaart;Jeroen Demmers.
Current Biology (2008)
Microtubule plus-end-tracking proteins: Mechanisms and functions
Anna Akhmanova;Casper C Hoogenraad.
Current Opinion in Cell Biology (2005)
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