2000 - Fellow of the American Academy of Microbiology Genetics and Molecular Biology
1991 - Member of Academia Europaea
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics. Intron and Group II intron are two areas of study in which Dieter Gallwitz engages in interdisciplinary work. Dieter Gallwitz connects Group II intron with Exon in his research. Dieter Gallwitz merges many fields, such as Exon and Polypyrimidine tract, in his writings. Dieter Gallwitz incorporates Polypyrimidine tract and Gene in his research. Dieter Gallwitz brings together Gene and RNA splicing to produce work in his papers. He integrates several fields in his works, including RNA splicing and Primary transcript. Primary transcript and Intron are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary research. He connects RNA with Consensus sequence in his study.
The Peptide sequence portion of his research involves studies in Conserved sequence and Consensus sequence. His Conserved sequence study frequently involves adjacent topics like Peptide sequence. Dieter Gallwitz combines Gene and Pseudogene in his research. As part of his studies on Genetics, Dieter Gallwitz often connects relevant areas like Sequence (biology). His work on Genetics expands to the thematically related Sequence (biology). As part of his studies on Biochemistry, Dieter Gallwitz often connects relevant areas like Substrate specificity. Substrate specificity and Enzyme are frequently intertwined in his study. His research on Enzyme frequently connects to adjacent areas such as GTP'. His GTP' study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Biochemistry.
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Identification and structure of four yeast genes (SLY) that are able to suppress the functional loss of YPT1, a member of the RAS superfamily.
C. Dascher;R. Ossig;D. Gallwitz;H. D. Schmitt.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1991)
A yeast gene encoding a protein homologous to the human c-has/bas proto-oncogene product.
Dieter Gallwitz;Cornelia Donath;Christian Sander.
Evidence for an intron-contained sequence required for the splicing of yeast RNA polymerase II transcripts
Christopher J. Langford;Dieter Gallwitz.
The GTPase Ypt7p of Saccharomyces cerevisiae is required on both partner vacuoles for the homotypic fusion step of vacuole inheritance.
A. Haas;D. Scheglmann;T. Lazar;D. Gallwitz.
The EMBO Journal (1995)
Point mutations identify the conserved, intron-contained TACTAAC box as an essential splicing signal sequence in yeast
Christopher J. Langford;Franz-Josef Klinz;Cornelia Donath;Dieter Gallwitz.
The ras-related YPT1 gene product in yeast: A GTP-binding protein that might be involved in microtubule organization
H.D. Schmitt;P. Wagner;E. Pfaff;D. Gallwitz.
Endocytosis in yeast: Evidence for the involvement of a small GTP-binding protein (Ypt7p)
Hendrik Wichmann;Ludger Hengst;Dieter Gallwitz.
Vesicular transport: how many Ypt/Rab-GTPases make a eukaryotic cell?
Thomas Lazar;Martin Götte;Dieter Gallwitz.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (1997)
Study of a temperature-sensitive mutant of the ras-related YPT1 gene product in yeast suggests a role in the regulation of intracellular calcium
Hans Dieter Schmitt;Mechthild Puzicha;Dieter Gallwitz.
Role of three rab5-like GTPases, Ypt51p, Ypt52p, and Ypt53p, in the endocytic and vacuolar protein sorting pathways of yeast.
Birgit Singer-Krüger;Harald Alfred Stenmark;Andreas Düsterhöft;Peter Philippsen.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
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