Hiroyuki Noji focuses on ATPase, ATP synthase, Rotation, ATP hydrolysis and Biophysics. His ATPase research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Yield, Gamma subunit, Molecular motor and Fluorescence. His ATP synthase research incorporates elements of Cell biology, ATP synthase alpha/beta subunits, ATP synthase gamma subunit and Stereochemistry.
His Rotation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Crystallography, Adenosine triphosphate, Torque, Stator and Kinetics. His work carried out in the field of Adenosine triphosphate brings together such families of science as Ring and Catalysis. His study looks at the intersection of Biophysics and topics like Membrane with Thermus thermophilus, Ion current, Transmembrane protein and Parylene.
Hiroyuki Noji spends much of his time researching ATPase, Biophysics, Molecular motor, Molecule and ATP hydrolysis. The ATPase study which covers Rotation that intersects with Rotor. His research integrates issues of Membrane, Biochemistry, Lipid bilayer, Fluorescence and ATP synthase in his study of Biophysics.
His ATP synthase research includes elements of ATP synthase alpha/beta subunits and ATP synthase gamma subunit. Hiroyuki Noji combines subjects such as Femtoliter, Nanotechnology and Analytical chemistry with his study of Molecule. His studies in ATP hydrolysis integrate themes in fields like Motor protein and Kinetics.
Hiroyuki Noji mainly investigates Biophysics, Membrane, ATPase, Molecule and ATP hydrolysis. His work in Biophysics addresses issues such as Adenosine triphosphate, which are connected to fields such as Protein structure. Hiroyuki Noji interconnects Crystallography, Paracoccus denitrificans, Stereochemistry, Rotation and ATP synthase in the investigation of issues within ATPase.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Turn and Enzyme kinetics. Hiroyuki Noji has researched ATP hydrolysis in several fields, including Kinesin and Kinetics. The concepts of his Molecular motor study are interwoven with issues in Biochemistry and Catalysis.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biophysics, ATP hydrolysis, Molecule, Molecular motor and Chromatography. He has included themes like Phospholipid scrambling, Phosphatidylserine, In vitro and Membrane protein in his Biophysics study. His study in ATP hydrolysis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Kinesin and Adenosine triphosphate.
His Adenosine triphosphate research focuses on Plasma protein binding and how it relates to Crystallography. His research in Molecular motor intersects with topics in ATPase, Motor protein, Catalysis and Torque. ATPase is closely attributed to ATP synthase in his research.
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Direct observation of the rotation of F1-ATPase
Hiroyuki Noji;Ryohei Yasuda;Masasuke Yoshida;Kazuhiko Kinosita.
F1-ATPase Is a Highly Efficient Molecular Motor that Rotates with Discrete 120° Steps
Ryohei Yasuda;Ryohei Yasuda;Hiroyuki Noji;Hiroyuki Noji;Kazuhiko Kinosita;Kazuhiko Kinosita;Masasuke Yoshida;Masasuke Yoshida.
Resolution of distinct rotational substeps by submillisecond kinetic analysis of F1-ATPase.
Ryohei Yasuda;Hiroyuki Noji;Masasuke Yoshida;Masasuke Yoshida;Kazuhiko Kinosita;Kazuhiko Kinosita.
Visualization of ATP levels inside single living cells with fluorescence resonance energy transfer-based genetically encoded indicators
Hiromi Imamura;Kim P. Huynh Nhat;Hiroko Togawa;Kenta Saito.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Mechanically driven ATP synthesis by F1-ATPase
Hiroyasu Itoh;Akira Takahashi;Kengo Adachi;Hiroyuki Noji.
Coupling of rotation and catalysis in F1-ATPase revealed by single-molecule imaging and manipulation
Kengo Adachi;Kazuhiro Oiwa;Takayuki Nishizaka;Shou Furuike.
High-Speed Atomic Force Microscopy Reveals Rotary Catalysis of Rotorless F1-ATPase
Takayuki Uchihashi;Ryota Iino;Ryota Iino;Toshio Ando;Hiroyuki Noji;Hiroyuki Noji.
Microfabricated arrays of femtoliter chambers allow single molecule enzymology.
Yannick Rondelez;Guillaume Tresset;Kazuhito V Tabata;Hideyuki Arata.
Nature Biotechnology (2005)
Highly coupled ATP synthesis by F1-ATPase single molecules.
Yannick Rondelez;Guillaume Tresset;Guillaume Tresset;Takako Nakashima;Yasuyuki Kato-Yamada.
Chemomechanical coupling in F1-ATPase revealed by simultaneous observation of nucleotide kinetics and rotation.
Ta kayuki Nishizaka;Ta kayuki Nishizaka;Kazuhiro Oiwa;Hiroyuki Noji;Shigeki Kimura.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (2004)
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