His main research concerns Biochemistry, Cell wall, Xyloglucan, Cellulose and Computational biology. Many of his research projects under Biochemistry are closely connected to Context with Context, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The Cell wall study which covers Plant physiology that intersects with Biosynthesis, Cellulase and Arabidopsis.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Protein structure, Xyloglucan endotransglucosylase, Xylem and Gene family in addition to Xyloglucan. His Cellulose research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Adhesion, Biophysics and Polysaccharide. The various areas that Harry Brumer examines in his Computational biology study include Expressed sequence tag, Polysaccharide-Lyases, Subfamily, Antibody and CAZy.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Xyloglucan, Glycoside hydrolase, Enzyme and Cell wall. In his study, Enzyme structure is strongly linked to Phylogenetics, which falls under the umbrella field of Xyloglucan. As a part of the same scientific study, Harry Brumer usually deals with the Glycoside hydrolase, concentrating on Subfamily and frequently concerns with Computational biology.
Harry Brumer interconnects Hydrolysis and Stereochemistry in the investigation of issues within Enzyme. His Cell wall study incorporates themes from Glycosidic bond and Arabidopsis. Harry Brumer studied Cellulose and Polymer chemistry that intersect with Grafting.
Harry Brumer focuses on Biochemistry, Glycan, Binding protein, Crystal structure and Stereochemistry. His study on Glycoside hydrolase, Polysaccharide and Denaturation is often connected to DNA-binding protein as part of broader study in Biochemistry. His work carried out in the field of Glycoside hydrolase brings together such families of science as Glucanase and Subfamily.
His study in Glycan is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Microbiome, Human gut, Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron, Bacteroides and Computational biology. The concepts of his Crystal structure study are interwoven with issues in Xyloglucan, Enzyme and Streptomyces rapamycinicus. Harry Brumer works mostly in the field of Xyloglucan, limiting it down to topics relating to Hydrolase and, in certain cases, Mode of action, as a part of the same area of interest.
Harry Brumer spends much of his time researching Glycan, Biochemistry, Structural biology, DNA-binding protein and Glycoside hydrolase. His work deals with themes such as Microbiome, Human gut and Bacteroides, which intersect with Glycan. His Bacteroides research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Laminarin, Enzyme, Periplasmic space and Yeast.
The Structural biology study combines topics in areas such as Phylogenetics and Computational biology. His Computational biology research focuses on Protein sequencing and how it connects with Subfamily and Phylogenetic tree. As part of one scientific family, Harry Brumer deals mainly with the area of Glycoside hydrolase, narrowing it down to issues related to the Hydrolase, and often Xyloglucan.
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A Human Protein Atlas for Normal and Cancer Tissues Based on Antibody Proteomics
Mathias Uhlén;Erik Björling;Charlotta Agaton;Cristina Al-Khalili Szigyarto.
Molecular & Cellular Proteomics (2005)
A simple purification and activity assay of the coagulant protein from Moringa oleifera seed.
Kebreab A. Ghebremichael;K.R. Gunaratna;Hongbin Henriksson;Harry Brumer.
Water Research (2005)
Evolution, substrate specificity and subfamily classification of glycoside hydrolase family 5 (GH5)
Henrik Aspeborg;Pedro M Coutinho;Yang Wang;Harry Brumer;Harry Brumer.
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2012)
A discrete genetic locus confers xyloglucan metabolism in select human gut Bacteroidetes
Johan Larsbrink;Theresa E. Rogers;Glyn R. Hemsworth;Lauren S. McKee.
A hierarchical classification of polysaccharide lyases for glycogenomics
Vincent Lombard;Thomas Bernard;Corinne Rancurel;Harry Brumer.
Biochemical Journal (2010)
The XTH gene family: an update on enzyme structure, function, and phylogeny in xyloglucan remodeling.
Jens M. Eklöf;Harry Brumer.
Plant Physiology (2010)
Structural Evidence for the Evolution of Xyloglucanase Activity from Xyloglucan Endo-Transglycosylases: Biological Implications for Cell Wall Metabolism
Martin J. Baumann;Jens M. Eklöf;Gurvan Michel;Åsa M. Kallas.
The Plant Cell (2007)
Modification of nanocellulose with a xyloglucan-RGD conjugate enhances adhesion and proliferation of endothelial cells: implications for tissue engineering.
Aase Katarina Bodin;Lage Ahrenstedt;Helen Fink;Harry Brumer.
Xyloglucan Endotransglycosylases Have a Function during the Formation of Secondary Cell Walls of Vascular Tissues
Veronica Bourquin;Nobuyuki Nishikubo;Hisashi Abe;Harry Brumer.
The Plant Cell (2002)
Grafting of cellulose fibers with poly(epsilon-caprolactone) and poly(L-lactic acid) via ring-opening polymerization
Hanna Lönnberg;Anders Hult;Eva Malmström;Qi Zhou.
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