Eranthie Weerapana mostly deals with Biochemistry, Cysteine, Glycosylation, Proteome and Asparagine. Eranthie Weerapana interconnects Covalent bond and In vivo in the investigation of issues within Biochemistry. His Cysteine research incorporates elements of Proteases, Transcription factor, Metabolic enzymes, Kinase and Allosteric regulation.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Amino acid and Proteomics in addition to Proteome. In his research on the topic of Proteomics, Chemical biology is strongly related with Protein engineering. His studies in Asparagine integrate themes in fields like Gene cluster, Campylobacter jejuni and N-linked glycosylation.
Eranthie Weerapana focuses on Biochemistry, Cysteine, Cell biology, Proteome and Proteomics. Enzyme, Glycosylation, Amino acid, Serine and Oxidative phosphorylation are the core of his Biochemistry study. In general Cysteine, his work in Cysteine metabolism is often linked to Hereditary leiomyomatosis and renal cell carcinoma linking many areas of study.
His studies deal with areas such as Secretion, Transcription factor and Citrullination as well as Cell biology. His Proteome study which covers Combinatorial chemistry that intersects with Organic chemistry. His Proteomics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical biology and Computational biology.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Cysteine, Cell biology, Serine and Transfer RNA. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Biochemistry and Hereditary leiomyomatosis and renal cell carcinoma in his work. His Cysteine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Proteome, Biogenesis, Scaffold protein, Chemoproteomics and Membrane protein.
His research integrates issues of Budding and Coiled coil in his study of Proteome. He has included themes like Vesicle, Secretion, C2 domain, Cytoskeleton and Membrane lipids in his Cell biology study. His study in Serine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Staphylococcus epidermidis, Activity-based proteomics, Microbiology and Bacteria.
Eranthie Weerapana spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Biochemistry, Cytoskeleton, Centrosome and Inner membrane complex. Eranthie Weerapana has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Vesicle, Membrane and Biogenesis. Biochemistry is closely attributed to Drug resistance in his research.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Budding, Coiled coil and Proteome.
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Quantitative reactivity profiling predicts functional cysteines in proteomes
Eranthie Weerapana;Chu Wang;Gabriel M. Simon;Florian Richter.
Optimized Metal-Organic-Framework Nanospheres for Drug Delivery: Evaluation of Small-Molecule Encapsulation
Jia Zhuang;Chun-Hong Kuo;Lien-Yang Chou;De-Yu Liu.
ACS Nano (2014)
Discovery and Characterization of a Highly Selective FAAH Inhibitor that Reduces Inflammatory Pain
Kay Ahn;Douglas S. Johnson;Mauro Mileni;David Beidler.
Chemistry & Biology (2009)
Asparagine-linked protein glycosylation: from eukaryotic to prokaryotic systems.
Eranthie Weerapana;Barbara Imperiali.
Strategies for discovering and derisking covalent, irreversible enzyme inhibitors
Douglas S Johnson;Eranthie Weerapana;Benjamin F Cravatt.
Future Medicinal Chemistry (2010)
Mechanistic and Pharmacological Characterization of PF-04457845: A Highly Potent and Selective Fatty Acid Amide Hydrolase Inhibitor That Reduces Inflammatory and Noninflammatory Pain
Kay Ahn;Sarah E. Smith;Marya B. Liimatta;David Beidler.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (2011)
Disparate proteome reactivity profiles of carbon electrophiles
Eranthie Weerapana;Gabriel M Simon;Benjamin F Cravatt.
Nature Chemical Biology (2008)
Tandem orthogonal proteolysis-activity-based protein profiling (TOP-ABPP)—a general method for mapping sites of probe modification in proteomes
Eranthie Weerapana;Anna E Speers;Benjamin F Cravatt.
Nature Protocols (2007)
A chemoproteomic platform to quantitatively map targets of lipid-derived electrophiles
Chu Wang;Eranthie Weerapana;Megan M Blewett;Benjamin F Cravatt.
Nature Methods (2014)
MsrB1 and MICALs Regulate Actin Assembly and Macrophage Function via Reversible Stereoselective Methionine Oxidation
Byung Cheon Lee;Zalán Péterfi;Fu Kun W. Hoffmann;Richard E. Moore.
Molecular Cell (2013)
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