His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Lipid bilayer fusion, Synaptic vesicle, Exocytosis and Vesicle. His Cell biology research includes elements of SNARE complex, Syntaxin 3, Synaptobrevin, Syntaxin 1 and Vesicle-Associated Membrane Protein 2. His study in Vesicle-Associated Membrane Protein 2 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Synaptic vesicle cycle, Plasma protein binding, Neurotransmitter uptake, Complexin and Protein structure.
The Synaptic vesicle study which covers Neuroscience that intersects with Biophysics and Postsynaptic potential. His Exocytosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Serotonergic, Serotonin, Electrophysiology and Neurotransmission. The various areas that Dietmar Riedel examines in his Vesicle study include Transport protein and Organelle.
Dietmar Riedel mostly deals with Cell biology, Synaptic vesicle, Biophysics, Exocytosis and Vesicle. His biological study focuses on Organelle. His Synaptic vesicle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as GTPase, Neurotransmission and Neurotransmitter.
His studies deal with areas such as Fluorescence microscope, Protein subunit and Biochemistry as well as Biophysics. His Exocytosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Membrane protein and Cell membrane. His Fibril research focuses on Protein aggregation and how it relates to Crystallography.
Dietmar Riedel mainly investigates Cell biology, Biophysics, Mitochondrion, Fluorescence microscope and Inner membrane. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Cell and Drosophila melanogaster, Gene. The study incorporates disciplines such as Membrane, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance, Protein quaternary structure and Protein secondary structure in addition to Biophysics.
As part of one scientific family, Dietmar Riedel deals mainly with the area of Fluorescence microscope, narrowing it down to issues related to the Electron microscope, and often Protein structure and Atrophy. His work focuses on many connections between Inner membrane and other disciplines, such as Organelle, that overlap with his field of interest in Cell culture. The concepts of his Fibril study are interwoven with issues in Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, In vitro, Protein aggregation and Chemical shift.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Mitochondrion, Organelle, Inner membrane and Cell. His work deals with themes such as Neuroinflammation and Ubiquitin, Endoplasmic-reticulum-associated protein degradation, which intersect with Cell biology. His work is dedicated to discovering how Mitochondrion, MICOS complex are connected with Crista junction, ATP synthase, Cristae formation and Biogenesis and other disciplines.
Within one scientific family, Dietmar Riedel focuses on topics pertaining to Protein subunit under Organelle, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Biophysics. Dietmar Riedel has researched Biophysics in several fields, including Protein structure, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Atrophy and Electron microscope. His Cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Extracellular, Receptor, Inflammasome and Microglia.
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Molecular Anatomy of a Trafficking Organelle
Shigeo Takamori;Matthew Holt;Katinka Stenius;Edward A. Lemke.
SNAREs are concentrated in cholesterol-dependent clusters that define docking and fusion sites for exocytosis
Thorsten Lang;Dieter Bruns;Dirk Wenzel;Dietmar Riedel.
The EMBO Journal (2001)
Molecular-level secondary structure, polymorphism, and dynamics of full-length α-synuclein fibrils studied by solid-state NMR
Henrike Heise;Wolfgang Hoyer;Stefan Becker;Ovidiu C. Andronesi.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Microglia-derived ASC specks cross-seed amyloid-β in Alzheimer’s disease
Carmen Venegas;Sathish Kumar;Bernardo S. Franklin;Tobias Dierkes.
Pre‐fibrillar α‐synuclein variants with impaired β‐structure increase neurotoxicity in Parkinson's disease models
Damla Pinar Karpinar;Madhu Babu Gajula Balija;Sebastian Kügler;Felipe Opazo.
The EMBO Journal (2009)
Liquid–liquid phase separation of the microtubule-binding repeats of the Alzheimer-related protein Tau
Susmitha Ambadipudi;Jacek Biernat;Dietmar Riedel;Eckhard Mandelkow.
Nature Communications (2017)
Atomic model of the type III secretion system needle
Antoine Loquet;Nikolaos G. Sgourakis;Rashmi Gupta;Karin Giller.
Tuning of synapse number, structure and function in the cochlea
Alexander C Meyer;Thomas Frank;Darina Khimich;Gerhard Hoch.
Nature Neuroscience (2009)
Intercellular wiring enables electron transfer between methanotrophic archaea and bacteria
Gunter Wegener;Gunter Wegener;Viola Krukenberg;Dietmar Riedel;Halina E. Tegetmeyer;Halina E. Tegetmeyer.
Embryonic endocrine pancreas and mature β cells acquire α and PP cell phenotypes upon Arx misexpression
Patrick Collombat;Jacob Hecksher-Sorensen;Jens Krull;Joachim Berger.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2007)
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