His main research concerns Biochemistry, Endoplasmic reticulum, Biophysics, Ryanodine receptor and Skeletal muscle. Gerhard Meissner has researched Biochemistry in several fields, including Calcium and Muscle contraction. His work carried out in the field of Endoplasmic reticulum brings together such families of science as Ruthenium red, Endocrinology, Differential centrifugation, Vesicle and Internal medicine.
Gerhard Meissner combines subjects such as Membrane channel, Bilayer, Calmodulin and Cytosol with his study of Biophysics. The various areas that he examines in his Ryanodine receptor study include Protein subunit and Cardiac muscle. His Skeletal muscle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Terminal cisternae, Caffeine, Receptor, Phosphatidylethanolamine and Gel electrophoresis.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ryanodine receptor, Endoplasmic reticulum, Biochemistry, Biophysics and Skeletal muscle. His Ryanodine receptor research includes themes of Cardiac muscle and Calmodulin. Gerhard Meissner has included themes like Ruthenium red, Vesicle, Membrane, Membrane potential and Intracellular in his Endoplasmic reticulum study.
His Biophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Calcium, Voltage-dependent calcium channel, Adenine nucleotide, Ion channel and Lipid bilayer. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Electrophysiology, Caffeine, Ion transporter and Cytosol. His research in Skeletal muscle intersects with topics in Depolarization and Muscle contraction.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ryanodine receptor, RYR1, Ryanodine receptor 2, Biophysics and Calmodulin. His Ryanodine receptor research includes elements of Endocrinology and Ion channel. His work deals with themes such as Protein subunit, Glutathione, Homology modeling, Skeletal muscle and Binding site, which intersect with RYR1.
His studies in Ryanodine receptor 2 integrate themes in fields like Molecular biology, Cardiac muscle and Phosphorylation. His Biophysics research incorporates themes from Electrophysiology, Helix, Transmembrane domain and Ligand. Gerhard Meissner combines subjects such as Myocyte, Cell biology and Mutant with his study of Calmodulin.
Gerhard Meissner focuses on Ryanodine receptor, RYR1, Biochemistry, Skeletal muscle and Ryanodine receptor 2. Research on Endoplasmic reticulum and Internal medicine is a part of his Ryanodine receptor study. His work is dedicated to discovering how Endoplasmic reticulum, Calcium signaling are connected with Sodium-calcium exchanger, Voltage-dependent calcium channel and Malignant hyperthermia and other disciplines.
His work carried out in the field of RYR1 brings together such families of science as Biophysics and Ion channel. Gerhard Meissner works mostly in the field of Ion channel, limiting it down to concerns involving Cell biology and, occasionally, Cardiac muscle and Calcium. His research investigates the connection with Skeletal muscle and areas like Muscle contraction which intersect with concerns in Glutathione, Vesicle and NOX4.
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Physiology of Nitric Oxide in Skeletal Muscle
Jonathan S. Stamler;Gerhard Meissner.
Physiological Reviews (2001)
Purification and reconstitution of the calcium release channel from skeletal muscle
F. Anthony Lai;Harold P. Erickson;Eric Rousseau;Qi Yi Liu.
Ryanodine Receptor/Ca2+ Release Channels and Their Regulation by Endogenous Effectors
Annual Review of Physiology (1994)
Activation of the cardiac calcium release channel (ryanodine receptor) by poly-S-nitrosylation.
Le Xu;Jerry P. Eu;Gerhard Meissner;Jonathan S. Stamler.
Ryanodine activation and inhibition of the Ca2+ release channel of sarcoplasmic reticulum.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1986)
Molecular cloning of cDNA encoding human and rabbit forms of the Ca2+ release channel (ryanodine receptor) of skeletal muscle sarcoplasmic reticulum.
F Zorzato;J Fujii;K Otsu;M Phillips.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1990)
Ryanodine modifies conductance and gating behavior of single Ca2+ release channel
Eric Rousseau;Jeffrey S. Smith;Gerhard Meissner.
American Journal of Physiology-cell Physiology (1987)
Targeted deletion of Dicer in the heart leads to dilated cardiomyopathy and heart failure.
Jian Fu Chen;Elizabeth P. Murchison;Ruhang Tang;Thomas E. Callis.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Kinetics of Rapid Ca2+ Release by Sarcoplasmic Reticulum. Effects of Ca2+, Mg2+, and Adenine Nucleotides
Gerhard W Meissner;Edward Darling;Julia Eveleth.
Rapid calcium release from cardiac sarcoplasmic reticulum vesicles is dependent on Ca2+ and is modulated by Mg2+, adenine nucleotide, and calmodulin.
G Meissner;J S Henderson.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1987)
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