David C. Teller spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Protein structure, Rhodopsin, G protein-coupled receptor and Ultracentrifuge. His Protein structure study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Crystallography, Crystal structure, Factor XIII, Catalytic triad and Trimer. David C. Teller interconnects GTP-binding protein regulators and Transmembrane protein in the investigation of issues within Rhodopsin.
His research investigates the connection between Transmembrane protein and topics such as Visual phototransduction that intersect with problems in Opsin and Photopigment. His work on Sedimentation equilibrium as part of general Ultracentrifuge study is frequently linked to Glyceraldehyde, bridging the gap between disciplines. Rhodopsin-like receptors is integrated with Alpha helix, Transmembrane domain, G protein, Heterotrimeric G protein and Stereochemistry in his research.
David C. Teller focuses on Biochemistry, Crystallography, Sedimentation equilibrium, Rhodopsin and Protein structure. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Biochemistry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Molecular biology, and often Immunology. His Sedimentation equilibrium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Size-exclusion chromatography, Dimer and Tetramer.
His Rhodopsin research incorporates elements of Helix, G protein-coupled receptor, G protein and Transmembrane domain. His Protein structure research focuses on Binding site and how it connects with Factor XIII. His research in Crystal structure tackles topics such as Stereochemistry which are related to areas like Tris.
Rhodopsin, Biochemistry, Crystal structure, Crystallography and G protein-coupled receptor are his primary areas of study. David C. Teller has included themes like Stereochemistry, G protein and Transmembrane domain in his Rhodopsin study. His research in the fields of Ligand, Membrane lipids and GTP' overlaps with other disciplines such as High-mobility group.
His studies deal with areas such as Protein structure, Group and Amino acid residue as well as Crystallography. The various areas that David C. Teller examines in his G protein-coupled receptor study include GTP-binding protein regulators, Biophysics, Transmembrane protein, Molecular model and Opsin. His Rhodopsin-like receptors study spans across into areas like Heterotrimeric G protein and Alpha helix.
David C. Teller mainly focuses on Rhodopsin, G protein-coupled receptor, Protein structure, Crystallography and Transmembrane protein. His study in the fields of Opsin under the domain of Rhodopsin overlaps with other disciplines such as Rhodopsin-like receptors. His study of Rhodopsin-like receptors brings together topics like Stereochemistry, Transmembrane domain, G protein, Heterotrimeric G protein and Alpha helix.
His study in the field of Molecular replacement also crosses realms of Fibrin Monomer. His Crystallography study combines topics in areas such as Binding site and Strontium. His work is dedicated to discovering how Transmembrane protein, Visual phototransduction are connected with Photopigment and other disciplines.
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Crystal Structure of Rhodopsin: A G Protein-Coupled Receptor
Krzysztof Palczewski;T. Kumasaka;T. Hori;C. A. Behnke.
Advances in determination of a high-resolution three-dimensional structure of rhodopsin, a model of G-protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs).
David C. Teller;Tetsuji Okada;Craig A. Behnke;Krzysztof Palczewski.
“Homology” in proteins and nucleic acids: A terminology muddle and a way out of it
Gerald R. Reeck;Christoph de Haën;David C. Teller;Russell F. Doolittle.
Three-dimensional structure of a transglutaminase: human blood coagulation factor XIII.
Vivien C. Yee;Lars C. Pedersen;Isolde Le Trong;Paul D. Bishop.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
The 2.3 angstrom X-ray structure of nitrite reductase from Achromobacter cycloclastes
J. W. Godden;Stewart Turley;David C. Teller;Elinor T. Adman.
Characterization of a class of cationic proteins that specifically interact with intermediate filaments.
Peter M. Steinert;John S. Cantieri;David C. Teller;John D. Lonsdale-Eccles.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1981)
Homology of amino acid sequences of rat liver cathepsins B and H with that of papain
Koji Takio;Takae Towatari;Nobuhiko Katunuma;David C. Teller.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1983)
G protein-coupled receptor rhodopsin: a prospectus.
Sławomir Filipek;Ronald E. Stenkamp;David C. Teller;Krzysztof Palczewski.
Annual Review of Physiology (2003)
Crystal structure of a 30 kDa C-terminal fragment from the γ chain of human fibrinogen
Vivien C. Yee;Kathleen P. Pratt;Hélène C F Côté;Isolde Le Trong.
Ultracentrifuge studies with Rayleigh interference optics. II. Low-speed sedimentation equilibrium of homogeneous systems.
Richards Eg;Teller Dc;Schachman Hk.
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