Bernard Hoflack focuses on Cell biology, Endosome, Endocytic cycle, Golgi apparatus and Biochemistry. The various areas that Bernard Hoflack examines in his Cell biology study include In vitro and Membrane protein. His Endosome research integrates issues from Endocytosis and Transmembrane protein.
His research investigates the connection with Endocytosis and areas like Cathepsin D which intersect with concerns in Lysosome. His study looks at the intersection of Endocytic cycle and topics like Microtubule with Cytoskeleton and Green fluorescent protein. His Golgi apparatus research incorporates themes from Mannose, Clathrin coat assembly and Cell membrane.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Biochemistry, Endosome, Endocytic cycle and Golgi apparatus. His Cell biology research focuses on Transport protein in particular. His work focuses on many connections between Biochemistry and other disciplines, such as Molecular biology, that overlap with his field of interest in Bone formation, Herpes simplex virus, Messenger RNA, Gene and Regulation of gene expression.
His studies deal with areas such as Cell polarity, Endocytosis, Homeostasis and Transmembrane protein as well as Endosome. Many of his research projects under Endocytic cycle are closely connected to Cellular homeostasis with Cellular homeostasis, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. When carried out as part of a general Golgi apparatus research project, his work on Secretory pathway is frequently linked to work in Casein kinase 2, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Cell biology, Endosome, Endocytic cycle, Biogenesis and Transport protein are his primary areas of study. A large part of his Cell biology studies is devoted to Function. Bernard Hoflack combines subjects such as Transmembrane protein, Homeostasis and Protein targeting with his study of Endosome.
His study in Endocytic cycle is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Integral membrane protein and Membrane protein. His study explores the link between Biogenesis and topics such as Clathrin that cross with problems in Guanine nucleotide exchange factor and Signal transducing adaptor protein. The study incorporates disciplines such as Kinase and Saccharomyces cerevisiae in addition to Transport protein.
Bernard Hoflack mainly investigates Cell biology, Transport protein, Endocytic cycle, Cell polarity and Microtubule. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Vesicle, Stromal cell and Membrane transport. Bernard Hoflack interconnects Biogenesis, Signal transducing adaptor protein and Clathrin in the investigation of issues within Transport protein.
His Endocytic cycle study often links to related topics such as Guanine nucleotide exchange factor. His work carried out in the field of Cell polarity brings together such families of science as Cdc42 GTP-Binding Protein, IQGAP1, Filamin, Podosome and Endosome. His research integrates issues of Epithelial polarity, Cell adhesion and Transmembrane protein in his study of Endosome.
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The small GTPase rab5 functions as a regulatory factor in the early endocytic pathway.
Cecilia Bucci;Robert G. Parton;Ian H. Mather;Henk Stunnenberg.
Rabenosyn-5, a Novel Rab5 Effector, Is Complexed with Hvps45 and Recruited to Endosomes through a Fyve Finger Domain
Erik Nielsen;Savvas Christoforidis;Sandrine Uttenweiler-Joseph;Marta Miaczynska.
Journal of Cell Biology (2000)
The small GTP-binding protein rab6 functions in intra-Golgi transport.
O Martinez;A Schmidt;J Salaméro;B Hoflack.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
Mutant Rab7 Causes the Accumulation of Cathepsin D and Cation-independent Mannose 6–Phosphate Receptor in an Early Endocytic Compartment
Barry Press;Yan Feng;Bernard Hoflack;Angela Wandinger-Ness.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
In exocrine pancreas, the basolateral endocytic pathway converges with the autophagic pathway immediately after the early endosome.
J Tooze;M Hollinshead;T Ludwig;K Howell.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
The Mammalian AP-3 Adaptor-like Complex Mediates the Intracellular Transport of Lysosomal Membrane Glycoproteins
Roland Le Borgne;Agustin Alconada;Ulrike Bauer;Bernard Hoflack.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
Purification and characterization of a cation-dependent mannose 6-phosphate receptor from murine P388D1 macrophages and bovine liver.
B Hoflack;S Kornfeld.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1985)
A Casein Kinase II Phosphorylation Site in the Cytoplasmic Domain of the Cation-dependent Mannose 6-Phosphate Receptor Determines the High Affinity Interaction of the AP-1 Golgi Assembly Proteins with Membranes
Fabienne Mauxion;Roland Le Borgne;Hélène Munier-Lehmann;Bernard Hoflack.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
A tyrosine‐based motif and a casein kinase II phosphorylation site regulate the intracellular trafficking of the varicella‐zoster virus glycoprotein I, a protein localized in the trans‐Golgi network.
A Alconada;U Bauer;B Hoflack.
The EMBO Journal (1996)
Bridging membrane and cytoskeleton dynamics in the secretory and endocytic pathways
Mihaela Anitei;Bernard Hoflack.
Nature Cell Biology (2012)
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