His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Molecular biology, Nucleosome, Histone and DNA. His research in Cell biology tackles topics such as Chromatin which are related to areas like Epigenetics and Biophysics. Hitoshi Kurumizaka interconnects Ubiquitin, Mutation, FANCD2 and RAD51, DNA repair in the investigation of issues within Molecular biology.
His Nucleosome study is focused on Genetics in general. The concepts of his Histone study are interwoven with issues in Spermiogenesis and Transformation. His DNA research includes themes of C-terminus, Mutant and DNA-binding protein.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Nucleosome, Chromatin, Histone and DNA. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Histone octamer, DNA damage, Histone H2A, Molecular biology and DNA repair. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biophysics and Histone H3.
His Chromatin study which covers Transcription that intersects with RNA polymerase II. His Histone study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Acetylation, Genome, Protein structure, Regulation of gene expression and Epigenetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Homologous chromosome and Mutant in addition to DNA.
His main research concerns Chromatin, Nucleosome, Cell biology, Histone and DNA. His Chromatin study combines topics in areas such as Chromatin immunoprecipitation, Transcription, Epigenetics and Mutant. His work deals with themes such as Computational biology and DNA damage, which intersect with Nucleosome.
His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Histone H3, RNA, Transcription factor, Gene and Centromere. He combines subjects such as Acetylation, Biophysics, Genome, Regulation of gene expression and DNA replication with his study of Histone. His studies examine the connections between DNA and genetics, as well as such issues in Protein structure, with regards to DNA binding site, Processivity, Guanosine and ATP synthase.
Hitoshi Kurumizaka mainly investigates Cell biology, Chromatin, Nucleosome, DNA and Histone. In Cell biology, Hitoshi Kurumizaka works on issues like Histone H3, which are connected to Centromere and Chimera. The various areas that Hitoshi Kurumizaka examines in his Chromatin study include Scattering, Chromatin immunoprecipitation, Transcription factor and Transcription.
His studies deal with areas such as Chemical physics, Small-angle X-ray scattering, Crystal structure and Neutron scattering as well as Nucleosome. DNA binding site, Xenopus, Guanosine and ATP synthase is closely connected to Protein structure in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of DNA. His Histone research includes elements of Pyrimidine dimer, DNA damage, DNA repair, Epigenomics and DNA replication.
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Crystal structure of the human centromeric nucleosome containing CENP-A
Hiroaki Tachiwana;Wataru Kagawa;Tatsuya Shiga;Akihisa Osakabe.
Independent and sequential recruitment of NHEJ and HR factors to DNA damage sites in mammalian cells.
Jong Soo Kim;Tatiana B. Krasieva;Hitoshi Kurumizaka;David J. Chen.
Journal of Cell Biology (2005)
Histone acetylation: influence on transcription, nucleosome mobility and positioning, and linker histone-dependent transcriptional repression.
Kiyoe Ura;Hitoshi Kurumizaka;Stefan Dimitrov;Geneviève Almouzni.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
Crystal Structure of the Homologous-Pairing Domain from the Human Rad52 Recombinase in the Undecameric Form
Wataru Kagawa;Hitoshi Kurumizaka;Ryuichiro Ishitani;Shuya Fukai.
Molecular Cell (2002)
Mislocalization of the Centromeric Histone Variant CenH3/CENP-A in Human Cells Depends on the Chaperone DAXX
Nicolas Lacoste;Adam Woolfe;Hiroaki Tachiwana;Ana Villar Garea.
Molecular Cell (2014)
Structure and Dynamics of a 197 bp Nucleosome in Complex with Linker Histone H1
Jan Bednar;Isabel Garcia-Saez;Ramachandran Boopathi;Amber R. Cutter.
Molecular Cell (2017)
Tracking epigenetic histone modifications in single cells using Fab-based live endogenous modification labeling
Yoko Hayashi-Takanaka;Kazuo Yamagata;Teruhiko Wakayama;Timothy J. Stasevich.
Nucleic Acids Research (2011)
Involvement of SLX4 in interstrand cross-link repair is regulated by the Fanconi anemia pathway
Kimiyo N. Yamamoto;Shunsuke Kobayashi;Masataka Tsuda;Hitoshi Kurumizaka.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Structural basis of instability of the nucleosome containing a testis-specific histone variant, human H3T
Hiroaki Tachiwana;Wataru Kagawa;Akihisa Osakabe;Koichiro Kawaguchi.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Structural basis of replication origin recognition by the DnaA protein.
Norie Fujikawa;Hitoshi Kurumizaka;Osamu Nureki;Takaho Terada.
Nucleic Acids Research (2003)
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