The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Molecular biology, Chloride channel, Biophysics, Cell biology and Patch clamp. His Molecular biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cardiac muscle, Endoplasmic reticulum, RNA polymerase II, Transcription and Gene isoform. His studies in Endoplasmic reticulum integrate themes in fields like Microsome and Gene expression.
His research on Chloride channel concerns the broader Biochemistry. His work investigates the relationship between Cell biology and topics such as Membrane protein that intersect with problems in Apical membrane, PDZ domain and Membrane transport. His Patch clamp research includes elements of Cell culture, Tyrosine kinase, G protein, Phosphorylation and GTP'.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Biophysics and Chloride channel. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Xenopus, Ion channel and Transfection. Jan Eggermont has included themes like Polyadenylation, Messenger RNA, Gene expression, Peptide sequence and Gene isoform in his Molecular biology study.
His work on Endoplasmic reticulum, ATPase, Thapsigargin and Pi as part of general Biochemistry research is often related to Phosphatidic acid, thus linking different fields of science. His Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Patch clamp, Electrophysiology and Voltage-gated ion channel. His Chloride channel research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell culture, HeLa, Extracellular, Cell membrane and Membrane protein.
Cell biology, ATPase, Biochemistry, Secretory pathway and ORAI1 are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Cell biology, Jan Eggermont often connects relevant areas like Polyamine. The various areas that he examines in his ATPase study include Pharmacology, Drug and Gene isoform.
The concepts of his Gene isoform study are interwoven with issues in Transport protein, Endoplasmic reticulum, Transmembrane domain and Function. Jan Eggermont undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Biochemistry and Phosphatidic acid through his research. His ORAI1 research focuses on subjects like Golgi apparatus, which are linked to STIM1, Transcription factor, Nucleus and Cytosol.
Jan Eggermont focuses on Cell biology, ATPase, Phosphatidic acid, Biochemistry and Substantia nigra. In the field of Cell biology, his study on Transport protein, Function and Endoplasmic reticulum overlaps with subjects such as Alpha-synuclein. His ATPase research includes themes of Thapsigargin, Structure–activity relationship, Sphingomyelin and Cyclopiazonic acid.
His Phosphatidic acid research includes elements of Secretory pathway, Lysosome, Flippase, Phosphorylation and Phosphatidylinositol. His Biochemistry research focuses on Mitochondrion, Cellular model and Autophosphorylation. Substantia nigra is connected with Loss function, Cancer research, Mutation, Compound heterozygosity and Dementia with Lewy bodies in his research.
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Properties of volume-regulated anion channels in mammalian cells
Bernd Nilius;Jan Eggermont;Thomas Voets;Gunnar Buyse.
Progress in Biophysics & Molecular Biology (1997)
Abnormal intracellular ca(2+)homeostasis and disease.
L. Missiaen;W. Robberecht;L.Van Den Bosch;G. Callewaert.
Cell Calcium (2000)
CBS domains: structure, function, and pathology in human proteins
Sofie Ignoul;Jan Eggermont.
American Journal of Physiology-cell Physiology (2005)
Volume-activated Cl− channels
Bernd Nilius;Jan Eggermont;Thomas Voets;Guillaume Droogmans.
General Pharmacology-the Vascular System (1996)
Differential expression of volume-regulated anion channels during cell cycle progression of human cervical cancer cells.
Meng‐Ru Shen;Meng‐Ru Shen;Meng‐Ru Shen;Guy Droogmans;Jan Eggermont;Thomas Voets.
The Journal of Physiology (2000)
Properties of heterologously expressed hTRP3 channels in bovine pulmonary artery endothelial cells.
Masahiro Kamouchi;Stephan Philipp;Veit Flockerzi;Ulrich Wissenbach.
The Journal of Physiology (1999)
Role of Rho and Rho kinase in the activation of volume-regulated anion channels in bovine endothelial cells.
Bernd Nilius;Thomas Voets;Jean Prenen;Holger Barth.
The Journal of Physiology (1999)
Regulation of a swelling-activated chloride current in bovine endothelium by protein tyrosine phosphorylation and G proteins.
Thomas Voets;Vangelis Manolopoulos;Jan Eggermont;Clive Ellory.
The Journal of Physiology (1998)
Calcium-activated chloride channels: (un)known, (un)loved?
Proceedings of the American Thoracic Society (2004)
Expression of endoplasmic-reticulum Ca2(+)-pump isoforms and of phospholamban in pig smooth-muscle tissues.
Jan Eggermont;Frank Wuytack;J Verbist;Rik Casteels.
Biochemical Journal (1990)
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