Georg Krohne mainly investigates Lamin, Cell biology, Nuclear lamina, Molecular biology and Xenopus. His Lamin research includes themes of Protein family and Inner membrane. His research investigates the connection between Cell biology and topics such as Chromatin that intersect with issues in Site-directed mutagenesis.
His study explores the link between Nuclear lamina and topics such as Somatic cell that cross with problems in Cell. His Molecular biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Intermediate filament, Cytoskeleton, Complementary DNA, Peptide sequence and Spermatid. The various areas that Georg Krohne examines in his Xenopus study include Nuclear protein and Nucleoplasmin.
Georg Krohne mostly deals with Cell biology, Xenopus, Lamin, Molecular biology and Nuclear lamina. His work on Cell biology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Nuclear protein. His Xenopus study also includes fields such as
He interconnects Chromatin, Nuclear membrane, Mutant and Inner membrane in the investigation of issues within Lamin. His work is dedicated to discovering how Molecular biology, Complementary DNA are connected with Protein family and other disciplines. His Nuclear lamina study frequently links to other fields, such as Intermediate filament.
Cell biology, Biophysics, RHOA, Platelet and Microscopy are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Flatworm and Mitochondrial intermembrane space. His Biophysics study incorporates themes from Microorganism, Plastisphere, Biofilm and Japanese Medaka.
His RHOA study also includes
His main research concerns Cell biology, Biophysics, Platelet, Electron microscope and Microscopy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pathogen, Membrane protein and MICOS complex. The concepts of his Biophysics study are interwoven with issues in Microorganism, Plastisphere, Bacteria, Biofilm and Substrate.
His Platelet research includes elements of Ex vivo, Cdc42 GTP-Binding Protein, Pathology, Hemostasis and RHOA. His studies examine the connections between Electron microscope and genetics, as well as such issues in Nuclear pore, with regards to Primary and secondary antibodies. His Microscopy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immunocytochemistry, Nucleus, Fluorescence and Scanning electron microscope.
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The nuclear lamins: A multigene family of proteins in evolution and differentiation
Georg Krohne;Ricardo Benavente.
Experimental Cell Research (1986)
The nuclear envelope and the architecture of the nuclear periphery.
Werner W. Franke;U. Scheer;G. Krohne;E. D. Jarasch.
Journal of Cell Biology (1981)
Cytomegalovirus Recruitment of Cellular Kinases to Dissolve the Nuclear Lamina
Walter Muranyi;Jürgen Haas;Markus Wagner;Georg Krohne.
Migration of Highly Aggressive MV3 Melanoma Cells in 3-Dimensional Collagen Lattices Results in Local Matrix Reorganization and Shedding of α2 and β1 Integrins and CD44
Peter Friedl;Kerstin Maaser;C. Eberhard Klein;Bernd Niggemann.
Cancer Research (1997)
Cell type-specific expression of nuclear lamina proteins during development of Xenopus laevis.
Ricardo Benavente;Georg Krohne;Werner W. Franke.
Super-resolution imaging visualizes the eightfold symmetry of gp210 proteins around the nuclear pore complex and resolves the central channel with nanometer resolution
Anna Löschberger;Sebastian van de Linde;Marie Christine Dabauvalle;Bernd Rieger.
Journal of Cell Science (2012)
Co-existence of two different types of soluble histone complexes in nuclei of Xenopus laevis oocytes
J. A. Kleinschmidt;E. Fortkamp;G. Krohne;H. Zentgraf.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1985)
Basic proteins of the perinuclear theca of mammalian spermatozoa and spermatids: a novel class of cytoskeletal elements.
F J Longo;G Krohne;W W Franke.
Journal of Cell Biology (1987)
Argyrophilic nuclear and nucleolar proteins of Xenopus laevis oocytes identified by gel electrophoresis.
Marilyn A. Williams;Jürgen A. Kleinschmidt;Georg Krohne;Werner W. Franke.
Experimental Cell Research (1982)
Isolation of Vibrio harveyi bacteriophage with a potential for biocontrol of luminous vibriosis in hatchery environments
M.G. Vinod;M.M. Shivu;K.R. Umesha;B.C. Rajeeva.
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