James E. Robinson spends much of his time researching Virology, Epitope, Monoclonal antibody, Antibody and Molecular biology. His study looks at the intersection of Virology and topics like Antigen with Molecular cloning, Virus, L Cells and Gene. His Epitope study incorporates themes from Peptide library, Phage display, Glycoprotein and Monoclonal.
The concepts of his Antibody study are interwoven with issues in Sulfation, Biochemistry, Binding site, Immune system and Peptide sequence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tyrosine sulfation, Tyrosine, Antibody-dependent cell-mediated cytotoxicity and Conformational epitope in addition to Immune system. His Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Receptor, Epstein–Barr virus and COS cells.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Epitope, Monoclonal antibody, Antibody and Antigen. His work carried out in the field of Virology brings together such families of science as Molecular biology, Gene and Immunology, Lymphocyte. In his work, Recombinant DNA, Gp41, Antigenicity and Monoclonal is strongly intertwined with Phage display, which is a subfield of Monoclonal antibody.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Immune system, Binding site and Cell biology. His studies in Immune system integrate themes in fields like Peptide sequence, Biochemistry, Antibody-dependent cell-mediated cytotoxicity and Conformational epitope. His Antigen course of study focuses on Glycoprotein and Molecular cloning, Antigenic variation, Tyrosine sulfation, Tyrosine and Sulfation.
His main research concerns Binding site, Virology, Epitope, Key and Loop. The Binding site study combines topics in areas such as Crystallography, Lipid bilayer fusion, Viral protein and Transmembrane protein. His Virology research includes themes of Adjuvant, Immunogen and Antigen.
Other disciplines of study, such as Mutation, Trimer and Genetics, are mixed together with his Key studies.
ROR2, Binding site, Viral protein, Conformational change and Protein structure are his primary areas of study. His ROR2 study overlaps with Cell biology, Morphogen, Receptor tyrosine kinase-like orphan receptor, Receptor complex and Phosphorylation. James E. Robinson merges Cell biology with Cellular polarity in his research.
His research integrates issues of Crystallography, Lipid bilayer fusion and Transmembrane protein in his study of Binding site.
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Structure of an HIV gp120 envelope glycoprotein in complex with the CD4 receptor and a neutralizing human antibody
Peter D. Kwong;Richard Wyatt;James Robinson;Raymond W. Sweet.
The antigenic structure of the HIV gp120 envelope glycoprotein
Richard Wyatt;Peter D. Kwong;Elizabeth Desjardins;Raymond W. Sweet.
CD4-dependent, antibody-sensitive interactions between HIV-1 and its co-receptor CCR-5.
Alexandra Trkola;Tatjana Dragic;James Arthos;James M. Binley.
HIV-1 evades antibody-mediated neutralization through conformational masking of receptor-binding sites
Peter D. Kwong;Peter D. Kwong;Michael L. Doyle;Michael L. Doyle;David J. Casper;Claudia Cicala.
Cardiolipin Polyspecific Autoreactivity in Two Broadly Neutralizing HIV-1 Antibodies
Barton F. Haynes;Judith Fleming;E. William St. Clair;Herman Katinger.
Characterization of conserved human immunodeficiency virus type 1 gp120 neutralization epitopes exposed upon gp120-CD4 binding.
M Thali;J P Moore;C Furman;M Charles.
Journal of Virology (1993)
Primary isolates of human immunodeficiency virus type 1 are relatively resistant to neutralization by monoclonal antibodies to gp120, and their neutralization is not predicted by studies with monomeric gp120.
J. P. Moore;Yunzhen Cao;Limo Qing;Q. J. Sattentau.
Journal of Virology (1995)
Involvement of the V1/V2 variable loop structure in the exposure of human immunodeficiency virus type 1 gp120 epitopes induced by receptor binding.
R Wyatt;J Moore;M Accola;E Desjardin.
Journal of Virology (1995)
Structures of HIV-1 gp120 Envelope Glycoproteins from Laboratory-Adapted and Primary Isolates
Peter D. Kwong;Richard Wyatt;Shahzad Majeed;James Robinson.
Structures of the CCR5 N terminus and of a tyrosine-sulfated antibody with HIV-1 gp120 and CD4.
Chih Chin Huang;Son N. Lam;Priyamvada Acharya;Min Tang.
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