2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Best Scientist Award
2014 - Member of Academia Europaea
2009 - Fellow of the International Society for Computational Biology
2003 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1999 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Her primary areas of study are Protein structure, Crystallography, Computational biology, Stereochemistry and Biochemistry. Her research in Protein structure intersects with topics in Protein tertiary structure, Protein secondary structure, Bioinformatics, Hydrogen bond and Binding site. Her Crystallography research incorporates themes from Complementarity determining region, Accessible surface area, Molecular recognition and Protein–protein interaction.
Her work deals with themes such as Genetics, Function, Protein superfamily, Structural Classification of Proteins database and Structural genomics, which intersect with Computational biology. Her Stereochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ring and Protein Data Bank. Her study focuses on the intersection of Protein Data Bank and fields such as Sequence alignment with connections in the field of Homology.
Janet M. Thornton focuses on Protein structure, Computational biology, Crystallography, Genetics and Biochemistry. As part of one scientific family, Janet M. Thornton deals mainly with the area of Protein structure, narrowing it down to issues related to the Protein Data Bank, and often Protein Data Bank. Her Computational biology study combines topics in areas such as Bioinformatics, Genome, Function, Structural Classification of Proteins database and Structural genomics.
Janet M. Thornton has included themes like Molecule and Hydrogen bond in her Crystallography study. Her research related to Gene and Protein family might be considered part of Genetics. Her is involved in several facets of Biochemistry study, as is seen by her studies on Enzyme, Plasma protein binding and Active site.
Her primary areas of investigation include Computational biology, Genetics, Gene, Enzyme and Function. Her studies in Computational biology integrate themes in fields like Bioinformatics, Enzyme function, Genome, Protein Data Bank and Protein structure. Her Protein Data Bank research focuses on subjects like Protein Data Bank, which are linked to Set and Information retrieval.
Her study in Protein structure is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both UniProt, Sequence alignment and Molecular Sequence Annotation. Her work investigates the relationship between Gene and topics such as Evolutionary biology that intersect with problems in Genome instability, Transposable element and Telomere. Her Function study incorporates themes from Systems biology, Biochemistry, DNA and Enzyme Commission number.
Janet M. Thornton mainly investigates Computational biology, Bioinformatics, Genetics, Enzyme function and Enzyme. Her Computational biology research includes themes of Protein structure, Protein domain, Function and Molecular Sequence Annotation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sequence alignment, Web page, UniProt, Conserved sequence and Protein Data Bank in addition to Protein structure.
Her Bioinformatics research includes elements of Neurodegeneration, Proteasome, Toxicity, Alzheimer's disease and In vivo. Her Mutation, Gene, CpG site and Protein kinase domain study in the realm of Genetics connects with subjects such as Mechanism. Her Enzyme study is focused on Biochemistry in general.
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PROCHECK: a program to check the stereochemical quality of protein structures
R. A. Laskowski;M. W. MacArthur;D. S. Moss;J. M. Thornton.
Journal of Applied Crystallography (1993)
The rapid generation of mutation data matrices from protein sequences
David T. Jones;William R. Taylor;Janet M. Thornton.
AQUA and PROCHECK-NMR: Programs for checking the quality of protein structures solved by NMR
Roman A. Laskowski;J. Antoon C. Rullmann;Malcolm W. MacArthur;Robert Kaptein.
Journal of Biomolecular NMR (1996)
LIGPLOT: a program to generate schematic diagrams of protein-ligand interactions
Andrew C. Wallace;Roman A. Laskowski;Janet M. Thornton.
Protein Engineering (1995)
CATH – a hierarchic classification of protein domain structures
CA Orengo;AD Michie;S Jones;DT Jones.
Principles of protein-protein interactions
Susan Jones;Janet M. Thornton.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Satisfying hydrogen bonding potential in proteins.
Ian K. McDonald;Janet M. Thornton.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1994)
Stereochemical quality of protein structure coordinates.
A L Morris;M W Macarthur;M W Macarthur;E G Hutchinson;J M Thornton.
Antibody-antigen Interactions: Contact Analysis and Binding Site Topography
Robert M. MacCallum;Andrew C.R. Martin;Andrew C.R. Martin;Janet M. Thornton;Janet M. Thornton.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1996)
A new approach to protein fold recognition.
DT Jones;WR Taylor;JM Thornton.
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