Jeffrey E. Gerst focuses on Biochemistry, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Cell biology, Cyclase-associated protein family and Adenylyl cyclase. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae research is within the category of Yeast. His work deals with themes such as Exocytosis and RNA-binding protein, which intersect with Cell biology.
His work carried out in the field of Cyclase-associated protein family brings together such families of science as Profilin, Saccharomyces and Actin remodeling. The concepts of his Adenylyl cyclase study are interwoven with issues in Complementary DNA, Molecular biology and Protein subunit. His research integrates issues of R-SNARE Proteins, Secretion, Secretory protein and Membrane protein in his study of Synaptobrevin.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Biochemistry, Messenger RNA, RNA and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. The study incorporates disciplines such as Exocytosis and Protein biosynthesis in addition to Cell biology. His work is connected to Synaptobrevin, Membrane protein, Yeast, Cyclase-associated protein family and Adenylyl cyclase, as a part of Biochemistry.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including R-SNARE Proteins, Secretion, Secretory protein and Secretory pathway. He has included themes like Molecular biology, Protein subcellular localization prediction, Ribosome and Green fluorescent protein in his Messenger RNA study. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae research incorporates themes from Cell fractionation, Peptide sequence, Ubiquitin and Mutant.
Jeffrey E. Gerst mainly investigates Cell biology, RNA, Messenger RNA, Cell and Microvesicles. Jeffrey E. Gerst frequently studies issues relating to Protein biosynthesis and Cell biology. His RNA research is multidisciplinary, relying on both microRNA, Gene expression and Filopodia.
His Messenger RNA study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Secretory protein, Genome and Ribosome. His Secretory protein research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Signal recognition particle and Membrane protein. Jeffrey E. Gerst focuses mostly in the field of Microvesicles, narrowing it down to matters related to Immortalised cell line and, in some cases, Actin, Membrane nanotube and Cell signaling.
Jeffrey E. Gerst mainly focuses on Cell biology, Messenger RNA, Ribosome, Translation and Ribosomal protein. Jeffrey E. Gerst studies Cell signaling which is a part of Cell biology. The various areas that Jeffrey E. Gerst examines in his Translation study include Mitochondrion and Function.
His Function study incorporates themes from Gene duplication, Genome, Computational biology and Actin. His Cell research integrates issues from Microvesicles, Ribosomal RNA, RNA and Molecular machine. His Protein biosynthesis research includes themes of Secretion, Secretory protein, Three prime untranslated region, Membrane protein and Signal recognition particle.
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Homologs of the synaptobrevin/VAMP family of synaptic vesicle proteins function on the late secretory pathway in S. cerevisiae.
Vladimir Protopopov;Brinda Govindan;Peter Novick;Jeffrey E. Gerst.
Cloning and characterization of CAP, the S. cerevisiae gene encoding the 70 kd adenylyl cyclase-associated protein
J. Field;A. Vojtek;R. Ballester;G. Bolger.
SNAREs and SNARE regulators in membrane fusion and exocytosis.
J. E. Gerst.
Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences (1999)
Evidence for a functional link between profilin and CAP in the yeast S. cerevisiae
Anne Vojtek;Brian Haarer;Jeffrey Field;Jeffrey Gerst.
CAP is a bifunctional component of the Saccharomyces cerevisiae adenylyl cyclase complex
Jeffrey E. Gerst;Kenneth Ferguson;Anne Vojtek;Michael Wigler.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1991)
Identification and characterization of a gene encoding phospholipase D activity in yeast.
Michal Waksman;Yona Eli;Mordechai Liscovitch;Jeffrey E. Gerst.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
SNC1, a yeast homolog of the synaptic vesicle-associated membrane protein/synaptobrevin gene family: genetic interactions with the RAS and CAP genes
Jeffrey E. Gerst;Linda Rodgers;Michael Riggs;Michael Wigler.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
mRNAs Encoding Polarity and Exocytosis Factors Are Cotransported with the Cortical Endoplasmic Reticulum to the Incipient Bud in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Stella Aronov;Rita Gelin-Licht;Gadi Zipor;Liora Haim.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2007)
SNARE regulators: matchmakers and matchbreakers.
Jeffrey E. Gerst.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2003)
Involvement of long chain fatty acid elongation in the trafficking of secretory vesicles in yeast.
Doris David;Sumathy Sundarababu;Jeffrey E. Gerst.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
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