His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, EF-Tu, Protein biosynthesis, Kinetin and Cell biology. His EF-Tu study is related to the wider topic of Transfer RNA. His Transfer RNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Allosteric regulation, Biophysics, Guanosine triphosphate and Ternary complex.
He combines subjects such as Elongation factor, Proteolytic enzymes, Protein degradation and DNA synthesis with his study of Protein biosynthesis. He has researched Kinetin in several fields, including Cell cycle and Cytokinin. His studies deal with areas such as Cell culture, Cell and Ageing as well as Cell biology.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, EF-Tu, Elongation factor, Transfer RNA and GTP'. His Biochemistry study frequently links to related topics such as Molecular biology. The EF-Tu study combines topics in areas such as Escherichia coli, GTPase, Stereochemistry and Ternary complex.
His Elongation factor research includes themes of Amino acid, Cell culture, Biosynthesis, Ageing and Cell biology. His Transfer RNA research incorporates themes from Ribonuclease, Biophysics, Guanosine triphosphate and Binding site. His GTP' study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Thermus aquaticus, Computational biology and Alanine.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Kinetin, Cell biology and Ageing. His study in Cell, EF-Tu, Escherichia coli, Glycation and RNA falls under the purview of Biochemistry. The concepts of his EF-Tu study are interwoven with issues in Coiled coil and Mutant.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of RNA, Transfer RNA is strongly linked to Crystal structure. His Molecular biology research incorporates elements of DNA damage, Elongation factor, Gene and Antibody, Phage display. His Kinetin research integrates issues from Plant hormone, DNA, Gas chromatography–mass spectrometry, Healthy subjects and Cytokinin.
Brian F.C. Clark focuses on Biochemistry, Kinetin, Heat shock protein, Hormesis and Glycation. He specializes in Biochemistry, namely Urine. His Kinetin research also works with subjects such as
Cell biology and Ageing are fields of study that intersect with his Hormesis research. His study in Glycation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Reactive oxygen species, Oxidative phosphorylation, Serum albumin and Bovine serum albumin. His research integrates issues of Molecular biology, Hsp90 and Stimulation in his study of Hsp70.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Crystal Structure of the Ternary Complex of Phe-tRNAPhe, EF-Tu, and a GTP Analog
Poul Nissen;Morten Kjeldgaard;Søren Thirup;Galina Polekhina.
Structural details of the binding of guanosine diphosphate to elongation factor Tu from E. coli as studied by X-ray crystallography.
T. F. M. La Cour;J. Nyborg;S. Thirup;B. F. C. Clark.
The EMBO Journal (1985)
RNA Biochemistry and Biotechnology
Jan Barciszewski;Brian F. C. Clark.
Eukaryotic protein elongation factors.
Bent Riis;Suresh I.S. Rattan;Brian F.C. Clark;William C. Merrick.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (1990)
The GTP binding motif: variations on a theme.
Morten Kjeldgaard;Jens Nyborg;Brian F. C. Clark.
The FASEB Journal (1996)
A model for the tertiary structure of p21, the product of the ras oncogene
F. Mccormick;B. F. C. Clark;T. F. M. La Cour;M. Kjeldgaard.
Kinetin delays the onset of ageing characteristics in human fibroblasts.
S.I.S. Rattan;B.F.C. Clark.
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications (1994)
Heat shock response and ageing: mechanisms and applications.
Philippe Verbeke;Jannik Fonager;Brian F.C. Clark;Suresh I.S. Rattan.
Cell Biology International (2001)
Primary structure of elongation factor Tu from Escherichia coli.
K. Arai;B. F. C. Clark;L. Duffy;M. D. Jones.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1980)
Protein synthesis, posttranslational modifications, and aging.
Suresh I. S. Rattan;Anastassia Derventzi;Brian F. C. Clark.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1992)
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