The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Protein structure, Biochemistry, GTPase, Cell biology and Ran. Her Protein structure research incorporates themes from Guanine, Guanosine triphosphate and Binding site. Her work in Guanosine triphosphate covers topics such as GTPase-activating protein which are related to areas like Guanosine diphosphate and Guanine nucleotide exchange factor.
The various areas that Ingrid R. Vetter examines in her GTPase study include Binding domain and Arginine. Her work deals with themes such as MDia1, Actin-binding protein, Formins and Actin remodeling, which intersect with Cell biology. As part of one scientific family, Ingrid R. Vetter deals mainly with the area of Ran, narrowing it down to issues related to the Importin, and often RanGAP.
Ingrid R. Vetter mostly deals with Cell biology, Biochemistry, Biophysics, GTPase and Protein structure. Ingrid R. Vetter combines subjects such as Spindle apparatus and Kinetochore with her study of Cell biology. Her Biophysics research includes elements of Crystallography, Membrane and Nuclear pore.
Ingrid R. Vetter has included themes like Binding domain and GTPase-activating protein in her GTPase study. Her Protein structure study combines topics in areas such as GTP-binding protein regulators, Protein secondary structure, Guanosine triphosphate, Structural biology and Peptide sequence. The Binding site study combines topics in areas such as Adenylate kinase, Nucleotide, Guanine and Stereochemistry.
Cell biology, Kinetochore, Biophysics, GTPase and Crystallography are her primary areas of study. Her study focuses on the intersection of Cell biology and fields such as Spindle apparatus with connections in the field of Microtubule. The study incorporates disciplines such as Protein structure, Pore complex and Host cell membrane in addition to Biophysics.
Ingrid R. Vetter integrates many fields, such as Protein structure and Covalent bond, in her works. Her GTPase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ran, Membrane and Hydrogen bond. Her studies in Crystallography integrate themes in fields like Crystallization and Glycoside hydrolase.
Ingrid R. Vetter focuses on Cell biology, Spindle apparatus, Kinetochore, Centromere and Mitosis. Her work in the fields of Cell biology, such as Organelle, overlaps with other areas such as Autophagosome. Her research investigates the connection between Centromere and topics such as Chromosome segregation that intersect with issues in Aurora B kinase.
In her study, Astral microtubules, Vesicle and Clathrin is inextricably linked to Microtubule, which falls within the broad field of Mitosis. Her Kinetochore assembly research integrates issues from Cell cycle, GTPase and DNA-binding protein. Her work on Retinitis pigmentosa, C2 domain and Peptide sequence as part of general Genetics study is frequently connected to Ciliary transition zone and Axoneme, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
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The guanine nucleotide-binding switch in three dimensions.
Ingrid R. Vetter;Alfred Wittinghofer.
From Protein Domains to Drug Candidates—Natural Products as Guiding Principles in the Design and Synthesis of Compound Libraries
Rolf-Peter Breinbauer;Ingrid R. Vetter;Herbert Waldmann.
Angewandte Chemie (2002)
Structure-function relationships of the G domain, a canonical switch motif.
Alfred Wittinghofer;Ingrid R. Vetter.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2011)
Structural View of the Ran–Importin β Interaction at 2.3 Å Resolution
Ingrid R Vetter;Andreas Arndt;Ulrike Kutay;Dirk Görlich.
Structure of a Ran-binding domain complexed with Ran bound to a GTP analogue: implications for nuclear transport.
Ingrid R. Vetter;Christine Nowak;Takeharu Nishimoto;Jürgen Kuhlmann.
Dynamic properties of the Ras switch I region and its importance for binding to effectors.
Michael Spoerner;Christian Herrmann;Ingrid R. Vetter;Hans Robert Kalbitzer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
From protein domains to drug candidates – natural products as guiding principles in
Rolf Breinbauer;I R Vetter;H Waldmann.
Angewandte Chemie (2002)
The 1.7 Å crystal structure of the regulator of chromosome condensation (RCC1) reveals a seven-bladed propeller
Louis Renault;Nicolas Nassar;Nicolas Nassar;Ingrid Vetter;Jörg Becker.
Kinetic and structural analysis of the Mg(2+)-binding site of the guanine nucleotide-binding protein p21H-ras.
Jacob John;Hans Rensland;Ilme Schlichting;Ingrid R. Vetter.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1993)
Solid-state synthesis and mechanical unfolding of polymers of T4 lysozyme
Guoliang Yang;Ciro Cecconi;Walter A. Baase;Ingrid R. Vetter.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
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