His primary areas of study are Genetics, Gene, Genome, Biochemistry and Nuclear gene. He incorporates Genetics and Biological sciences in his research. His study in the field of Codon usage bias, RNA, Translation and GroEL also crosses realms of Heterologous expression.
He has included themes like Ribosomal RNA and Function in his RNA study. His Genome study combines topics in areas such as Proteome and Mitochondrial DNA. His work in Biochemistry covers topics such as Molecular biology which are related to areas like Amino acid, Ribosomal protein, Tryptophan and Cysteine.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Ribosome, Biochemistry, Escherichia coli and Translation. In general Genetics, his work in Genome, Gene, Phylogenetics and Codon usage bias is often linked to Rickettsia prowazekii linking many areas of study. His research in Genome intersects with topics in Evolutionary biology, Proteome and Archaea.
Charles G. Kurland has researched Ribosome in several fields, including Ribosomal RNA, Transfer RNA, Mutant and Protein biosynthesis. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microbiology and Bacteria. His Translation research integrates issues from Peptide bond, GTP' and Cell biology.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Genome, Evolutionary biology, Last universal ancestor and Phylogenetics. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Computational biology and Genetics. Genome is a subfield of Gene that Charles G. Kurland studies.
His work on Horizontal gene transfer, Signal recognition particle RNA, Ribosome and RNA is typically connected to Spliceosome as part of general Gene study, connecting several disciplines of science. In his study, Phylogenomics, Tree of life and Bioinformatics is inextricably linked to Genome evolution, which falls within the broad field of Last universal ancestor. His studies deal with areas such as Proteomics and Comparative genomics, Genomics as well as Archaea.
Charles G. Kurland mainly focuses on Genome, Genetics, Computational biology, Archaea and Proteome. To a larger extent, he studies Gene with the aim of understanding Genome. In general Gene study, his work on Regulation of gene expression, Gene dosage, Gene cluster and Gene duplication often relates to the realm of Ancestor, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His study in Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenetics and Maximum parsimony is done as part of Genetics. His Computational biology research includes elements of Coding region, Protein domain, Protein structure and Protein family. The study incorporates disciplines such as Evolution of cells, Proteomics, Comparative genomics, Genomics and Eukaryote in addition to Archaea.
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The genome sequence of Rickettsia prowazekii and the origin of mitochondria
Siv G. E. Andersson;Alireza Zomorodipour;Jan O. Andersson;Thomas Sicheritz-Pontén.
Co-variation of tRNA abundance and codon usage in Escherichia coli at different growth rates.
Hengjiang Dong;Lars Nilsson;Charles G. Kurland.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1996)
Codon usage determines translation rate in Escherichia coli
Michael Askvad Sørensen;C G Kurland;Steen Pedersen.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1989)
Reductive evolution of resident genomes
Siv G.E Andersson;Charles G Kurland.
Trends in Microbiology (1998)
Codon preferences in free-living microorganisms.
S. G. E. Andersson;C. G. Kurland.
Microbiological Research (1990)
Gratuitous overexpression of genes in Escherichia coli leads to growth inhibition and ribosome destruction.
Hengjiang Dong;L. Nilsson;C. G. Kurland.
Journal of Bacteriology (1995)
Horizontal gene transfer: a critical view.
Charles Kurland;Björn Canbäck;Otto Berg.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Origin and Evolution of the Mitochondrial Proteome
Charles Kurland;Charles Kurland;S G E Andersson.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2000)
On the origin of mitochondria: a genomics perspective
Siv G E Andersson;Olof Karlberg;Björn Canbäck;Charles G Kurland.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2003)
Nucleoside triphosphate regeneration decreases the frequency of translation errors
Pierre C. Jelenc;C. G. Kurland.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1979)
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