2010 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For his pioneering contributions to theoretical and computational biophysics, in particular by developing elegent theories and methods on proteinligand binding and the effects of intracellular environment on biophysical properties of proteins
2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Crystallography, Protein structure, Biophysics, Plasma protein binding and Protein folding. Huan-Xiang Zhou has included themes like Barnase, M2 proton channel, Barstar, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Molecule in his Crystallography study. His studies in Protein structure integrate themes in fields like Docking, Macromolecule, Binding site, Hydrogen bond and Self-assembling peptide.
His Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as NMDA receptor, Glutamate receptor, Biochemistry, Excitatory Amino Acid Agonist and Crowding. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chemical physics, Macromolecular crowding, Data-driven, Folding and Simulation. His Chemical physics study incorporates themes from Electrostatics and Computational chemistry.
Huan-Xiang Zhou spends much of his time researching Biophysics, Crystallography, Protein structure, Molecular dynamics and Chemical physics. He combines subjects such as Folding, Macromolecule, Macromolecular crowding, Biochemistry and Transmembrane domain with his study of Biophysics. His Crystallography study combines topics in areas such as M2 proton channel, Protein folding, Molecule, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Lipid bilayer.
The various areas that Huan-Xiang Zhou examines in his Protein folding study include Crowding, Static electricity and Thermodynamics. He focuses mostly in the field of Protein structure, narrowing it down to matters related to Plasma protein binding and, in some cases, Binding site and Docking. His Chemical physics research includes elements of Electrostatics, Computational chemistry and Ion.
His primary areas of investigation include Biophysics, Macromolecule, Molecular dynamics, Intrinsically disordered proteins and Chemical physics. His research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Plasma protein binding, Cellular functions, Phase and Membrane, Transmembrane domain. His Plasma protein binding research integrates issues from Protein folding, Folding, Reaction rate constant, Receptor–ligand kinetics and Binding site.
In his research, Protein structure, Helix and Lipid bilayer is intimately related to Hydrogen bond, which falls under the overarching field of Molecular dynamics. His Chemical physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electrostatics, Surface tension and Intermolecular force. His work carried out in the field of Crystallography brings together such families of science as Docking, Interaction energy and Ligand.
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Macromolecular Crowding and Confinement: Biochemical, Biophysical, and Potential Physiological Consequences*
Huan-Xiang Zhou;Germ ´ an Rivas;Allen P. Minton.
Annual Review of Biophysics (2008)
Calculation of protein-ligand binding affinities.
Michael K Gilson;Huan-Xiang Zhou.
Annual Review of Biophysics and Biomolecular Structure (2007)
Fundamental aspects of protein-protein association kinetics.
G. Schreiber;G. Haran;H. X. Zhou.
Chemical Reviews (2009)
Insight into the Mechanism of the Influenza A Proton Channel from a Structure in a Lipid Bilayer
Mukesh Sharma;Myunggi Yi;Hao Dong;Huajun Qin.
Prediction of protein interaction sites from sequence profile and residue neighbor list
Huan-Xiang Zhou;Yibing Shan.
Theory of free energy and entropy in noncovalent binding.
Huan-Xiang Zhou;Michael K. Gilson.
Chemical Reviews (2009)
Prediction of interface residues in protein-protein complexes by a consensus neural network method: test against NMR data.
Huiling Chen;Huan-Xiang Zhou.
Conformation gating as a mechanism for enzyme specificity
Huan-Xiang Zhou;Stanislaw T. Wlodek;J. Andrew McCammon.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Demonstration of positionally disordered water within a protein hydrophobic cavity by NMR.
J. A. Ernst;R. T. Clubb;Huan-Xiang Zhou;A. M. Gronenborn.
Histidines, heart of the hydrogen ion channel from influenza A virus: toward an understanding of conductance and proton selectivity.
Jun Hu;Riqiang Fu;Katsuyuki Nishimura;Li Zhang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
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