2001 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Donna J. Arndt-Jovin mainly focuses on Microscopy, Cell biology, Fluorescence, Biophysics and Microscope. Her work carried out in the field of Microscopy brings together such families of science as Förster resonance energy transfer, Fluorescence microscope and Fluorescence-lifetime imaging microscopy. In the field of Cell biology, her study on Receptor tyrosine kinase and Subcellular localization overlaps with subjects such as P-bodies and Exonuclease.
Her work deals with themes such as Confocal, Flow cytometry, Concanavalin A and Analytical chemistry, which intersect with Fluorescence. Her work focuses on many connections between Analytical chemistry and other disciplines, such as Macromolecule, that overlap with her field of interest in Raman spectroscopy, Absorption, Protein secondary structure, Raman scattering and Polytene chromosome. Donna J. Arndt-Jovin has included themes like Immunofluorescence, DNA and In vivo in her Biophysics study.
Her primary areas of investigation include Biophysics, Molecular biology, Cell biology, Microscope and Optics. Her Biophysics research includes elements of Biochemistry and Fluorescence microscope, Photobleaching, Fluorescence, Förster resonance energy transfer. Her Fluorescence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Confocal, Flow cytometry and Quantum dot.
Her study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell culture, Epidermal growth factor, Z-DNA, DNA and Gene. Her Signal transduction and Receptor tyrosine kinase study in the realm of Cell biology connects with subjects such as Polycomb-group proteins. The concepts of her Microscope study are interwoven with issues in Dronpa and Microscopy.
Donna J. Arndt-Jovin mainly investigates Cell biology, Optics, Biophysics, Signal transduction and Ligand. Her work on Receptor clustering as part of general Cell biology research is frequently linked to Mechanism, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work on Spatial light modulator, Microscope and Microscope imaging as part of general Optics study is frequently connected to Spin-½ and Duty cycle, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Her research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Fluorescence, Förster resonance energy transfer, Internalization and Signal peptide. Signal transduction is closely attributed to Epidermal growth factor in her study. Her Ligand study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Molecular biology, Live cell imaging, ERBB3 and Ectodomain.
Her main research concerns Cell biology, Receptor, Molecular biology, Downregulation and upregulation and Epidermal growth factor. Donna J. Arndt-Jovin interconnects Genetics, Regulation of gene expression and Alpha-synuclein in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. Her research in Receptor is mostly focused on Endocytosis.
Her Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Neurogenesis, Neurite and Tyrosine hydroxylase. Her studies deal with areas such as ErbB, Caveolae, Endosome and Receptor tyrosine kinase as well as Epidermal growth factor. Her Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Fluorescence-lifetime imaging microscopy and Förster resonance energy transfer.
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Quantum dot ligands provide new insights into erbB/HER receptor-mediated signal transduction
Diane S. Lidke;Peter Nagy;Rainer Heintzmann;Donna J. Arndt-Jovin.
Nature Biotechnology (2004)
Studying single living cells and chromosomes by confocal Raman microspectroscopy
G. J. Puppels;F. F. M. de Mul;C. Otto;J. Greve.
The human LSm1-7 proteins colocalize with the mRNA-degrading enzymes Dcp1/2 and Xrn1 in distinct cytoplasmic foci
Dierk Ingelfinger;Donna J Arndt-Jovin;Reinhard Lührmann;Tilmann Achsel.
Time resolved imaging microscopy. Phosphorescence and delayed fluorescence imaging.
G. Marriott;R.M. Clegg;D.J. Arndt-Jovin;T.M. Jovin.
Biophysical Journal (1991)
LUMINESCENCE DIGITAL IMAGING MICROSCOPY
Thomas M. Jovin;Donna J. Arndt-Jovin.
Annual Review of Biophysics and Biophysical Chemistry (1989)
Reaching out for signals: filopodia sense EGF and respond by directed retrograde transport of activated receptors
Diane S. Lidke;Keith A. Lidke;Bernd Rieger;Thomas M. Jovin.
Journal of Cell Biology (2005)
Covalent Attachment of DNA to Agarose
Donna J. Arndt‐Jovin;Thomas M. Jovin;Wolfgang Bähr;Maria Marquardt.
FEBS Journal (1975)
The Distribution of Polycomb-Group Proteins During Cell Division and Development in Drosophila Embryos: Impact on Models for Silencing
Peter Buchenau;Jacob Hodgson;Helen Strutt;Donna J. Arndt-Jovin.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
Flow cytometric measurement of fluorescence resonance energy transfer on cell surfaces. Quantitative evaluation of the transfer efficiency on a cell-by-cell basis
L. Trón;J. Szöllósi;S. Damjanovich;S.H. Helliwell.
Biophysical Journal (1984)
Dynamic fluorescence anisotropy imaging microscopy in the frequency domain (rFLIM).
Andrew H.A. Clayton;Quentin S. Hanley;Donna J. Arndt-Jovin;Vinod Subramaniam.
Biophysical Journal (2002)
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