2023 - Research.com Biology and Biochemistry in Australia Leader Award
His primary scientific interests are in Venom, Biochemistry, Spider Venoms, Inhibitor cystine knot and Peptide. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Insect and Pharmacology. His Pharmacology research incorporates themes from Receptor, In vitro, Sodium channel and Drug discovery.
His studies in Drug discovery integrate themes in fields like Spider and Computational biology. His study focuses on the intersection of Inhibitor cystine knot and fields such as Cystine knot with connections in the field of DNA, Beta sheet and Homology. His research in the fields of Cone snail overlaps with other disciplines such as Nomenclature.
Glenn F. King mainly investigates Venom, Biochemistry, Peptide, Stereochemistry and Spider Venoms. His Venom study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zoology, Spider, Insect and Inhibitor cystine knot. Within one scientific family, Glenn F. King focuses on topics pertaining to Biophysics under Biochemistry, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Membrane.
His Peptide study combines topics in areas such as Amino acid, Sodium channel, Ion channel, Computational biology and Pharmacology. His study in Computational biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Proteomics and Drug discovery. Spider Venoms connects with themes related to Spider toxin in his study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Venom, Peptide, Biochemistry, Pharmacology and Biophysics. Spider Venoms is the focus of his Venom research. His Peptide research includes themes of Proteomics, Potency, Pharmacophore, Stereochemistry and Ant venom.
Glenn F. King has researched Pharmacology in several fields, including Chronic pain, Reperfusion injury, Ischemia, Acid-sensing ion channel and In vivo. His Biophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Quantum dot, Membrane, Sodium channel and Binding site. His work carried out in the field of Computational biology brings together such families of science as Drug discovery and Molecular targets.
Glenn F. King mainly focuses on Venom, Computational biology, Spider Venoms, Zoology and Peptide. His Venom research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology, Prey capture, Peptide sequence, Gene duplication and Insect. His study looks at the intersection of Computational biology and topics like Molecular targets with Biological activity.
Glenn F. King has researched Spider Venoms in several fields, including World Wide Web and Function. His Zoology research integrates issues from Molecular evolution and Predation. His study in Peptide is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Annotation, Receptor, Pharmacophore, Structure–activity relationship and Binding site.
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The Toxicogenomic Multiverse: Convergent Recruitment of Proteins Into Animal Venoms
Bryan G Fry;Kim Roelants;Donald E. Champagne;Holger Scheib.
Annual Review of Genomics and Human Genetics (2009)
Venoms as a platform for human drugs: translating toxins into therapeutics
Glenn F King.
Expert Opinion on Biological Therapy (2011)
Spider-venom peptides: structure, pharmacology, and potential for control of insect pests
Glenn F. King;Margaret C. Hardy.
Annual Review of Entomology (2013)
Spider-Venom Peptides as Therapeutics
Natalie J. Saez;Sebastian Senff;Jonas E. Jensen;Sing Yan Er.
Membrane localization of MinD is mediated by a C-terminal motif that is conserved across eubacteria, archaea, and chloroplasts
Tim H. Szeto;Susan L. Rowland;Lawrence I. Rothfield;Glenn F. King.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
A rational nomenclature for naming peptide toxins from spiders and other venomous animals.
Glenn F. King;Margaret C. Gentz;Pierre Escoubas;Graham M. Nicholson.
Were arachnids the first to use combinatorial peptide libraries
Brianna L. Sollod;David Wilson;Olga Zhaxybayeva;J. Peter Gogarten.
Macromolecular NMR spectroscopy for the non-spectroscopist
Ann H. Kwan;Mehdi Mobli;Paul R. Gooley;Glenn F. King.
FEBS Journal (2011)
Selective spider toxins reveal a role for the Nav1.1 channel in mechanical pain.
Jeremiah D. Osteen;Volker Herzig;John Gilchrist;Joshua J. Emrick.
Venomics: a new paradigm for natural products-based drug discovery
Irina Vetter;Jasmine L. Davis;Lachlan D. Rash;Raveendra Anangi.
Amino Acids (2011)
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