His primary areas of investigation include Connexin, Gap junction, Biophysics, Xenopus and Cell biology. His Connexin research includes themes of Endocrinology, Gating, Molecular biology, Peptide sequence and Internal medicine. His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Nucleic acid sequence, Gap junction assembly and Coding region.
His work on Connexon as part of general Gap junction research is often related to Molecular mass, thus linking different fields of science. The concepts of his Connexon study are interwoven with issues in Cell, Protein superfamily and Protein secondary structure. His Cell biology research includes elements of Transmembrane domain, Membrane channel, Permeability and Membrane lipids.
His primary areas of study are Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Biophysics and Xenopus. Bruce J. Nicholson interconnects Gating, Cell junction and Permeability in the investigation of issues within Gap junction. His Connexin research incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Peptide sequence, Gene and Cell culture.
Bruce J. Nicholson works mostly in the field of Cell biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Transfection and, in certain cases, Endogeny. His research integrates issues of Membrane, Transmembrane domain and Protein subunit in his study of Biophysics. His research in Xenopus focuses on subjects like Mutant, which are connected to Mutation.
Bruce J. Nicholson spends much of his time researching Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Cancer research and Mutant. His research in Gap junction is mostly focused on Connexon. His Connexin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuroscience, Mutation, Disease, Asthma and Cell type.
His Mutation study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology and Congenital cataracts. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Cell adhesion and Cell growth. His Mutant research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Alanine and Transmembrane domain.
Bruce J. Nicholson mostly deals with Gap junction, Cell biology, Intracellular, Connexin and Connexon. He combines subjects such as Cell cycle and Cell adhesion with his study of Cell biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cancer cell, Cell, Mitosis and Cell growth.
His research on Connexin frequently links to adjacent areas such as Mutation. The Connexon study combines topics in areas such as Protein structure, Gating, Mutant and Transmembrane domain. His Mutant study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Missense mutation, Crystallography, Xenopus, Molecular biology and Congenital cataracts.
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Sequence and tissue distribution of a second protein of hepatic gap junctions, Cx26, as deduced from its cDNA.
J. T. Zhang;Bruce J Nicholson.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
Gap junctions formed by connexins 26 and 32 alone and in combination are differently affected by applied voltage.
Luis C. Barrio;Thomas Suchyna;Thaddeus Bargiello;Lie Xian Xu.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Selective transfer of endogenous metabolites through gap junctions composed of different connexins.
Gary S. Goldberg;Paul D. Lampe;Bruce J. Nicholson.
Nature Cell Biology (1999)
Two homologous protein components of hepatic gap junctions
Bruce J Nicholson;Bruce J Nicholson;R. Dermietzel;D. Teplow;O. Traub.
The permeability of gap junction channels to probes of different size is dependent on connexin composition and permeant-pore affinities.
Paul A. Weber;Hou Chien Chang;Kris E. Spaeth;Johannes M. Nitsche.
Biophysical Journal (2004)
Structural organization of gap junction channels.
Gina E. Sosinsky;Bruce J. Nicholson.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2005)
The Pattern of Disulfide Linkages in the Extracellular Loop Regions of Connexin 32 Suggests a Model for the Docking Interface of Gap Junctions
Cynthia I. Foote;Lan Zhou;Xing Zhu;Bruce J. Nicholson.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
Structure of gap junction intercellular channels
Mark Yeager;Bruce J Nicholson.
Current Opinion in Structural Biology (1996)
Differential expression of gap junction connexins in endocrine and exocrine glands
Paolo Meda;Michael S. Pepper;Otto Traub;Klaus Willecke.
Molecular Cloning and Functional Expression of Mouse Connexin-30,a Gap Junction Gene Highly Expressed in Adult Brain and Skin
Edgar Dahl;Dieter Manthey;Ye Chen;Hans Jürgen Schwarz.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
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