Cell biology, Protein structure, Microtubule, Tubulin and GTPase are his primary areas of study. Hong-Wei Wang has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Ndc80 complex and NDC80. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Crystallography, Biophysics, Guanosine diphosphate, Receptor and FtsZ.
His Guanosine diphosphate research incorporates elements of Microtubule polymerization and Conformational change. His studies deal with areas such as Wound healing, Stem cell, Phosphorylation and Somatic cell as well as Microtubule. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of GTPase, Microtubule assembly and Protein subunit is strongly linked to Nucleotide.
Hong-Wei Wang spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Cryo-electron microscopy, Biophysics, Protein structure and Microtubule. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Saccharomyces cerevisiae, RNA, Cell membrane, RNA silencing and Dicer. He combines subjects such as Nanotechnology, Resolution and Microscopy with his study of Cryo-electron microscopy.
His study connects Crystallography and Protein structure. When carried out as part of a general Microtubule research project, his work on Tubulin and Microtubule-associated protein is frequently linked to work in Microtubule nucleation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. He has researched Tubulin in several fields, including GTPase and Molecular mechanism.
Hong-Wei Wang mainly investigates Cryo-electron microscopy, Cell biology, Virology, Receptor and Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2. His work deals with themes such as Macromolecule, Microscopy, Electron microscope, Resolution and Graphene, which intersect with Cryo-electron microscopy. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Protein structure and RNA.
His study in Protein structure is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Antiviral protein, Protein domain, RNA splicing, Group II intron and Intron. Hong-Wei Wang has included themes like Antibody, Monoclonal antibody, Protein subunit and Bivalent in his Virology study. His research integrates issues of Structural biology, Molecular model and Peptide in his study of Receptor.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Receptor, Macromolecule, Cryo-electron microscopy and Effector. His work in the fields of Actin and Microtubule overlaps with other areas such as Lysosome. His Receptor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transduction and Virology.
He interconnects Chemical physics, Electron microscope, Resolution, Streptavidin and Graphene in the investigation of issues within Macromolecule. His Cryo-electron microscopy research incorporates elements of Membrane, Microscopy, Denaturation and Particle size. His Effector research incorporates themes from Protein structure, Protein domain and Membrane protein.
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Reconstitution and structure of a plant NLR resistosome conferring immunity
Jizong Wang;Meijuan Hu;Jia Wang;Jinfeng Qi.
The Dam1 kinetochore ring complex moves processively on depolymerizing microtubule ends
Stefan Westermann;Hong-Wei Wang;Agustin Avila-Sakar;David G. Drubin.
Nucleotide-dependent bending flexibility of tubulin regulates microtubule assembly
Hong-Wei Wang;Eva Nogales;Eva Nogales.
Formation of a dynamic kinetochore- microtubule interface through assembly of the Dam1 ring complex.
Stefan Westermann;Agustin Avila-Sakar;Hong-Wei Wang;Hanspeter Niederstrasser.
Molecular Cell (2005)
SNARE proteins: one to fuse and three to keep the nascent fusion pore open.
Lei Shi;Qing-Tao Shen;Alexander Kiel;Jing Wang.
Structural basis for the modular recognition of single-stranded RNA by PPR proteins
Ping Yin;Quanxiu Li;Chuangye Yan;Ying Liu.
Structural insights into RNA processing by the human RISC-loading complex
Hong-Wei Wang;Cameron L. Noland;Bunpote Siridechadilok;David W. Taylor.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (2009)
Structural and biochemical basis for induced self-propagation of NLRC4
Zehan Hu;Qiang Zhou;Chenlu Zhang;Shilong Fan.
Ligand-triggered allosteric ADP release primes a plant NLR complex
J. Wang;J. Wang;M. Hu;S. Wu;J. Qi.
A magnetic protein biocompass
Siying Qin;Hang Yin;Celi Yang;Yunfeng Dou.
Nature Materials (2016)
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