His scientific interests lie mostly in Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Peptide sequence, Phosphorylation and Cell biology. Ettore Appella interconnects Apoptosis, Receptor, Chemotaxis, cDNA library and Gene in the investigation of issues within Molecular biology. His work on Peptide, Amino acid, Protein phosphorylation and Molecular mass is typically connected to Integral membrane protein as part of general Biochemistry study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Peptide sequence study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Complementary DNA, Interleukin, Binding protein and Antigen. His Phosphorylation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cancer research, Acetylation, Kinase and DNA damage. His research integrates issues of Histone, Antigen processing and DNA repair in his study of Cell biology.
His primary areas of investigation include Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Antigen, Peptide sequence and Cell biology. His work investigates the relationship between Molecular biology and topics such as DNA damage that intersect with problems in DNA repair. His Biochemistry research focuses on Stereochemistry and how it relates to Protein structure.
Ettore Appella has included themes like Antigen presentation and Transplantation in his Antigen study. His Epitope research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cytotoxic T cell, CTL*, T cell and Virology. Ettore Appella has researched Phosphorylation in several fields, including Cancer research, Signal transduction and Kinase.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Biochemistry, Cancer research, Phosphorylation and Molecular biology. His studies deal with areas such as Genotoxic Stress, Ubiquitin, Transcription factor and T-cell receptor as well as Cell biology. His Peptide, Phosphatase, Peptide sequence, Protein structure and Thioester study are his primary interests in Biochemistry.
His Cancer research study also includes fields such as
Ettore Appella mainly focuses on Cell biology, Cancer research, Phosphorylation, DNA damage and Biochemistry. The various areas that Ettore Appella examines in his Cell biology study include Cell cycle checkpoint, Melanosome and DNA repair, Genotoxic Stress. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nuclear export signal, Embryonic stem cell, Nuclear protein and Acetylation.
His DNA damage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular biology, Chromatin silencing and Signal transduction. His Molecular biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gene and Lysine. As a part of the same scientific study, Ettore Appella usually deals with the Peptide sequence, concentrating on Peptide and frequently concerns with Plasma protein binding and Binding site.
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Activation of the ATM Kinase by Ionizing Radiation and Phosphorylation of p53
Christine E. Canman;Dae Sik Lim;Karlene A. Cimprich;Yoichi Taya.
Characterization of peptides bound to the class I MHC molecule HLA-A2.1 by mass spectrometry
Donald F. Hunt;Robert A. Henderson;Jeffrey Shabanowitz;Kazuyasu Sakaguchi.
DNA damage activates p53 through a phosphorylation–acetylation cascade
Kazuyasu Sakaguchi;Julio E. Herrera;Shin’ichi Saito;Toru Miki.
Genes & Development (1998)
Molecular cloning of a human monocyte-derived neutrophil chemotactic factor (MDNCF) and the induction of MDNCF mRNA by interleukin 1 and tumor necrosis factor.
Kouji Matsushima;Kazuhiro Morishita;Teizo Yoshimura;Sukadev Lavu.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1988)
Post-translational modifications and activation of p53 by genotoxic stresses
Ettore Appella;Carl W. Anderson.
FEBS Journal (2001)
Purification of a human monocyte-derived neutrophil chemotactic factor that has peptide sequence similarity to other host defense cytokines
Teizo Yoshimura;Kouji Matsushima;Shuji Tanaka;Elizabeth A. Robinson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
The neutrophil-activating protein (NAP-1) is also chemotactic for T lymphocytes.
Christian Grønhøj Larsen;Arthur O. Anderson;Ettore Appella;Joost J. Oppenheim.
Developmental defects and p53 hyperacetylation in Sir2 homolog (SIRT1)-deficient mice
Hwei-Ling Cheng;Raul Mostoslavsky;Shin'ichi Saito;John P. Manis.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
p53 induces differentiation of mouse embryonic stem cells by suppressing Nanog expression
Tongxiang Lin;Connie Chao;Shin'ichi Saito;Sharlyn J. Mazur.
Nature Cell Biology (2005)
Identification of a human melanoma antigen recognized by tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes associated with in vivo tumor rejection.
Y Kawakami;S Eliyahu;C H Delgado;P F Robbins.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
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