Jackson B. Gibbs usually deals with Human health and limits it to topics linked to Environmental health and Population. His Environmental health research extends to the thematically linked field of Population. His study in Size-exclusion chromatography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Guanosine triphosphate, GTP' and Signal transduction, GTPase-activating protein, G protein. Jackson B. Gibbs conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Guanosine triphosphate and GTPase. In his works, Jackson B. Gibbs undertakes multidisciplinary study on GTPase and Phosphorylation. Jackson B. Gibbs carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Phosphorylation and Platelet-derived growth factor receptor. He combines Platelet-derived growth factor receptor and Platelet-derived growth factor in his studies. His GTP' study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Guanosine diphosphate. He conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Signal transduction and SH3 domain.
Borrowing concepts from Molecular biology, Jackson B. Gibbs weaves in ideas under Biochemistry. Jackson B. Gibbs integrates several fields in his works, including Molecular biology and Biochemistry. Enzyme and GTP' are frequently intertwined in his study. His study ties his expertise on Signal transduction together with the subject of Cell biology. His research on Signal transduction frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cell biology. Jackson B. Gibbs conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Prenylation and Farnesyltransferase inhibitor through his works. Jackson B. Gibbs integrates many fields, such as Farnesyltransferase inhibitor and Farnesyltransferase, in his works. In his articles, Jackson B. Gibbs combines various disciplines, including Farnesyltransferase and Farnesyl-diphosphate farnesyltransferase. Many of his studies on Farnesyl-diphosphate farnesyltransferase involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Prenylation.
Receptor is closely attributed to Receptor tyrosine kinase in his work. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Receptor and Receptor tyrosine kinase. While working in this field, Jackson B. Gibbs studies both Kinase and MAPK/ERK pathway. He merges MAPK/ERK pathway with Kinase in his study. His Tyrosine kinase study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Cell biology. Jackson B. Gibbs frequently studies issues relating to Protein kinase A and Cell biology. As part of his studies on Protein kinase A, he often connects relevant areas like Autophosphorylation. Jackson B. Gibbs performs multidisciplinary study in Autophosphorylation and Tyrosine kinase in his work. His Potency research extends to Biochemistry, which is thematically connected.
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Selective inhibition of ras-dependent transformation by a farnesyltransferase inhibitor.
NE Kohl;SD Mosser;SJ deSolms;EA Giuliani.
Intrinsic GTPase activity distinguishes normal and oncogenic ras p21 molecules.
Jackson B. Gibbs;Irving S. Sigal;Martin Poe;Edward M. Scolnick.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1984)
Sequence dependence of protein isoprenylation
S L Moores;M D Schaber;S D Mosser;E Rands.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1991)
Mechanism-based target identification and drug discovery in cancer research
Jackson B. Gibbs.
Cloning of bovine GAP and its interaction with oncogenic ras p21
Ursula S. Vogel;Richard A. F. Dixon;Michael D. Schaber;Ronald E. Diehl.
Farnesyltransferase inhibitors: Ras research yields a potential cancer therapeutic.
Jackson B. Gibbs;Allen Oliff;Nancy E. Kohl.
A Peptidomimetic Inhibitor of Farnesyl:Protein Transferase Blocks the Anchorage-dependent and -independent Growth of Human Tumor Cell Lines
Laura Sepp-Lorenzino;Zhenping Ma;Elaine Rands;Nancy E. Kohl.
Cancer Research (1995)
PDGF induction of tyrosine phosphorylation of GTPase activating protein.
Christopher J. Molloy;Donald P. Bottaro;Timothy P. Fleming;Mark S. Marshall.
RAS C-TERMINAL PROCESSING ENZYMES : NEW DRUG TARGETS ?
Jackson B. Gibbs.
S. cerevisiae genes IRA1 and IRA2 encode proteins that may be functionally equivalent to mammalian ras GTPase activating protein
Kazuma Tanaka;Masato Nakafuku;Takaya Satoh;Mark S. Marshall.
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