Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Gap junction assembly are his primary areas of study. His Gap junction study is focused on Intracellular in general. His studies in Connexin integrate themes in fields like Myocyte, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Cell junction and Membrane protein.
His Cell biology research includes elements of Membrane channel, Cell culture, Transfection and Pathology. His work in Molecular biology addresses issues such as Immunoprecipitation, which are connected to fields such as Ubiquitin, Chinese hamster ovary cell and Mutant. Eric C. Beyer combines subjects such as Protein degradation, Endocytosis, Brefeldin A, MG132 and Lactacystin with his study of Gap junction assembly.
Eric C. Beyer mainly focuses on Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Biophysics. Eric C. Beyer interconnects Myocyte, Gating and Lens in the investigation of issues within Gap junction. His Connexin study combines topics in areas such as Lucifer yellow, Mutant, Cell junction, Transfection and Internal medicine.
His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell culture, Cataracts, Lens Fiber and Pathology. Within one scientific family, Eric C. Beyer focuses on topics pertaining to Wild type under Molecular biology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Mutation. The Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Membrane, Biochemistry, Permeability and Anatomy.
Eric C. Beyer mostly deals with Connexin, Gap junction, Cell biology, Cataracts and Mutant. Eric C. Beyer has included themes like Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Calcium, Wild type and Molecular biology in his Connexin study. His Gap junction study is concerned with Intracellular in general.
His work on Tight junction as part of general Cell biology study is frequently connected to Extracellular vesicle, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His research on Cataracts also deals with topics like
His scientific interests lie mostly in Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Wild type and Molecular biology. His Gap junction study is concerned with the larger field of Intracellular. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vascular permeability, Pathology, Protein quaternary structure, Membrane topology and Thrombin.
His study explores the link between Cell biology and topics such as Lens that cross with problems in Congenital cataracts and Cataracts. The study incorporates disciplines such as TRIB3, Cycloheximide, Protein degradation and Transfection in addition to Wild type. His Molecular biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as CHOP, ATF6, Calreticulin and Immunology.
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Plasma Membrane Channels Formed by Connexins: Their Regulation and Functions
Juan C. Sáez;Viviana M. Berthoud;María C. Brañes;Agustín D. Martínez.
Physiological Reviews (2003)
Connexin43: a protein from rat heart homologous to a gap junction protein from liver.
E C Beyer;D L Paul;D A Goodenough.
Journal of Cell Biology (1987)
Connexin family of gap junction proteins
Eric C. Beyer;David L. Paul;Daniel A. Goodenough.
The Journal of Membrane Biology (1990)
Dephosphorylation and Intracellular Redistribution of Ventricular Connexin43 During Electrical Uncoupling Induced by Ischemia
Michael A. Beardslee;Deborah L. Lerner;Peter N. Tadros;James G. Laing.
Circulation Research (2000)
Differential expression of three gap junction proteins in developing and mature brain tissues
R. Dermietzel;O. Traub;T. K. Hwang;E. Beyer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
Antisera directed against connexin43 peptides react with a 43-kD protein localized to gap junctions in myocardium and other tissues.
E C Beyer;J Kistler;D L Paul;D A Goodenough.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
Rapid Turnover of Connexin43 in the Adult Rat Heart
Michael A. Beardslee;James G. Laing;Eric C. Beyer;Jeffrey E. Saffitz.
Circulation Research (1998)
Phosphorylation of connexin43 gap junction protein in uninfected and Rous sarcoma virus-transformed mammalian fibroblasts.
D S Crow;E C Beyer;D L Paul;S S Kobe.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1990)
Expression of the gap junction protein connexin43 in embryonic chick lens: molecular cloning, ultrastructural localization, and post-translational phosphorylation.
Linda S. Musil;Eric C. Beyer;Daniel A. Goodenough.
The Journal of Membrane Biology (1990)
Tissue-specific determinants of anisotropic conduction velocity in canine atrial and ventricular myocardium.
J E Saffitz;H L Kanter;K G Green;T K Tolley.
Circulation Research (1994)
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