His scientific interests lie mostly in Biophysics, Biochemistry, Electron paramagnetic resonance, Myosin and Phospholamban. He has researched Biophysics in several fields, including Integral membrane protein, Cytoplasm, Stereochemistry and Calcium pump. His Biochemistry study deals with Calcium intersecting with Endocrinology, Stimulation and Cell biology.
David D. Thomas combines subjects such as Membrane, Relaxation and Skeletal muscle with his study of Electron paramagnetic resonance. His work carried out in the field of Myosin brings together such families of science as Isometric exercise, Nuclear magnetic resonance, Muscle contraction and Actin. He has included themes like Protein structure, Lipid bilayer, Calcium ATPase and SERCA in his Phospholamban study.
David D. Thomas mostly deals with Biophysics, Biochemistry, Myosin, Förster resonance energy transfer and Actin. The concepts of his Biophysics study are interwoven with issues in ATPase, SERCA, Calcium ATPase, Ryanodine receptor and Phosphorylation. His study ties his expertise on Calcium together with the subject of Biochemistry.
His studies deal with areas such as Electron paramagnetic resonance, Spin label, Nuclear magnetic resonance and Muscle contraction as well as Myosin. The Electron paramagnetic resonance study combines topics in areas such as Spectral line, Membrane and Helix. His Actin research focuses on subjects like Crystallography, which are linked to Protein structure.
David D. Thomas spends much of his time researching Biophysics, Förster resonance energy transfer, Myosin, Cell biology and Actin. His Biophysics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ryanodine receptor, Endoplasmic reticulum, Phospholamban, Small molecule and SERCA. His Förster resonance energy transfer study also includes fields such as
David D. Thomas is interested in Myosin head, which is a branch of Myosin. His work deals with themes such as Cardiac muscle, Myosin ATPase, Kinetics and Muscle contraction, which intersect with Actin. His Spin label research is within the category of Electron paramagnetic resonance.
His main research concerns Biophysics, Myosin, Actin, Förster resonance energy transfer and Cell biology. His research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Conformational ensembles, Muscle disorder, Endoplasmic reticulum, Phospholamban and Allosteric regulation. His biological study focuses on Myosin head.
His Actin research incorporates elements of Cardiac muscle, ATP hydrolysis, Helix, Spin label and Muscle contraction. He works mostly in the field of Spin label, limiting it down to topics relating to Nucleotide and, in certain cases, Electron paramagnetic resonance, as a part of the same area of interest. His Muscle contraction research includes elements of Myosin light-chain kinase and Nuclear magnetic resonance.
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Guidelines for carotid endarterectomy: A multidisciplinary consensus statement from the Ad Hoc committee, American Heart Association
Wesley S. Moore;H.J.M. Barnett;Hugh G. Beebe;Eugene F. Bernstein.
Gas sensor array based on metal-decorated carbon nanotubes.
Alexander Star;Vikram Joshi;Sergei Skarupo;David Thomas.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2006)
Mechanochemical coupling in actomyosin energy transduction studied by in vitro movement assay
Yoshie Harada;Katsuhiko Sakurada;Toshiaki Aoki;David D. Thomas.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1990)
Rotational diffusion studied by passage saturation transfer electron paramagnetic resonance
David D. Thomas;David D. Thomas;Larry R. Dalton;James S. Hyde;James S. Hyde.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1976)
A comparison of fluorescent Ca2+ indicator properties and their use in measuring elementary and global Ca2+ signals.
D. Thomas;S.C. Tovey;T.J. Collins;M.D. Bootman;M.D. Bootman.
Cell Calcium (2000)
Orientation of spin-labeled myosin heads in glycerinated muscle fibers.
David D Thomas;R. Cooke.
Biophysical Journal (1980)
Orientation of spin labels attached to cross-bridges in contracting muscle fibres
Roger Cooke;Mark S. Crowder;David D. Thomas.
Mutation and phosphorylation change the oligomeric structure of phospholamban in lipid bilayers
Rǎzvan L. Cornea;Larry R. Jones;Joseph M. Autry;David D. Thomas.
Fluorescence energy transfer in the rapid-diffusion limit.
David D. Thomas;William F. Carlsen;Lubert Stryer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1978)
NMR Solution Structure and Topological Orientation of Monomeric Phospholamban in Dodecylphosphocholine Micelles
Jamillah Zamoon;Alessandro Mascioni;David D. Thomas;Gianluigi Veglia.
Biophysical Journal (2003)
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