David A. Knecht spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Dictyostelium, Actin, Pseudopodia and Myosin. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from MDia1, Dictyostelium discoideum and Actin remodeling. The Dictyostelium discoideum study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Endocytosis, Pinocytosis, Noncoding DNA and Transposable element.
His work carried out in the field of Actin brings together such families of science as Nucleic acid sequence, Genome, Gene and Nucleic acid thermodynamics. He has researched Pseudopodia in several fields, including Actin-binding protein, Messenger RNA, Gene expression, Antisense RNA and Microfilament. His Myosin study combines topics in areas such as Actin crosslinking, Cell type and Anatomy.
David A. Knecht focuses on Cell biology, Dictyostelium discoideum, Dictyostelium, Molecular biology and Myosin. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Arp2/3 complex and Cytoskeleton. His Dictyostelium discoideum study improves the overall literature in Biochemistry.
In his work, Mutagenesis is strongly intertwined with Selectable marker, which is a subfield of Dictyostelium. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of RNA, Transcription, Messenger RNA, Gene and Antiserum. His work on Heavy meromyosin as part of general Myosin study is frequently connected to Cytokinesis, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Programmed cell death, Dictyostelium, Phagosome and Phagocytosis. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Apoptosis and Biological system. His research integrates issues of Dictyostelium discoideum and Cell movement in his study of Dictyostelium.
His studies deal with areas such as Mutagenesis and Selectable marker as well as Dictyostelium discoideum. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Membrane protein, Silicon dioxide and Silicosis. His Pseudopodia research includes elements of MDia1, Actin-binding protein, Profilin and Arp2/3 complex.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Dictyostelium, Chemotaxis assay, Pseudopodia and Phagocytosis. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Actin remodeling, Actin-binding protein, Actin cytoskeleton, Cell and Lysosome. His Dictyostelium research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dictyostelium discoideum, Biological system, Cell movement and Robustness.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Chemorepulsion, Cell migration and Contact inhibition in addition to Chemotaxis assay. His Pseudopodia research incorporates elements of Macropinosome, Pinocytosis, Profilin, Motility and Phosphatidylinositol. His studies in Phagocytosis integrate themes in fields like Apoptosis, Caspase, Programmed cell death, Necrosis and Mitochondrion.
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Antisense RNA inactivation of myosin heavy chain gene expression in Dictyostelium discoideum
David A. Knecht;William F. Loomis.
Cell motility and chemotaxis in Dictyostelium amebae lacking myosin heavy chain.
Deborah Wessels;David R. Soll;David Knecht;William F. Loomis.
Developmental Biology (1988)
Phosphatidylinositol-4,5-bisphosphate hydrolysis directs actin remodeling during phagocytosis
Cameron C. Scott;Wendy Dobson;Roberto J. Botelho;Natasha Coady-Osberg.
Journal of Cell Biology (2005)
Rho-Kinase and Myosin-II Control Phagocytic Cup Formation during CR, but Not FcγR, Phagocytosis
Isabel M. Olazabal;Emmanuelle Caron;Robin C. May;Kerstin Schilling.
Current Biology (2002)
Developmental regulation of Dictyostelium discoideum actin gene fusions carried on low-copy and high-copy transformation vectors.
D A Knecht;S M Cohen;W F Loomis;H F Lodish.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1986)
Visualization of antigenic proteins on Western blots.
David A. Knecht;Randall L. Dimond.
Analytical Biochemistry (1984)
Variables Controlling the Expression Level of Exogenous Genes in Dictyostelium
Ka Ming Pang;Michael A. Lynes;David A. Knecht.
Silica-Induced Apoptosis in Mouse Alveolar Macrophages Is Initiated by Lysosomal Enzyme Activity
Michael S. Thibodeau;Charles Giardina;David A. Knecht;Joseph Helble.
Toxicological Sciences (2004)
Targeted disruption of the ABP-120 gene leads to cells with altered motility.
D Cox;J Condeelis;D Wessels;D Soll.
Journal of Cell Biology (1992)
Use of a fusion protein between GFP and an actin-binding domain to visualize transient filamentous-actin structures
Ka Ming Pang;Eunkyung Lee;David A. Knecht.
Current Biology (1998)
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