John E. Hesketh mostly deals with Selenoprotein, Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His Selenoprotein research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Selenoprotein P, Genetics, GPX1, GPX2 and SEPP1. His Molecular biology research focuses on GPX4 and how it connects with Peroxidase and Three prime untranslated region.
His Endoplasmic reticulum, Anisomycin, Ryanodine receptor and Puromycin study in the realm of Biochemistry interacts with subjects such as Pore complex. His work on Cancer, Colorectal cancer and Transforming growth factor beta as part of general Internal medicine research is frequently linked to Micronutrient, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Odds ratio and Microarray analysis techniques, Gene expression.
John E. Hesketh focuses on Molecular biology, Cell biology, Biochemistry, Messenger RNA and Internal medicine. His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from RNA, Gene, Metallothionein, Glutathione and Three prime untranslated region. His studies examine the connections between Cell biology and genetics, as well as such issues in Cytoskeleton, with regards to Polysome, Actin and Membrane.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Microtubule and Microtubule assembly in addition to Biochemistry. His Internal medicine research includes themes of Endocrinology, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Genotype and Oncology. The Selenoprotein study combines topics in areas such as GPX4, Selenoprotein P, Gene expression and GPX1.
John E. Hesketh mainly focuses on Selenoprotein, Internal medicine, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Genetics and GPX1. John E. Hesketh has included themes like Selenoprotein P, GPX4, Gene, GPX2 and Colorectal cancer in his Selenoprotein study. His GPX4 research includes elements of Peroxidase, Molecular biology, Phospholipid-hydroperoxide glutathione peroxidase and Endothelial stem cell.
John E. Hesketh interconnects Endocrinology and Oncology in the investigation of issues within Internal medicine. The concepts of his Genetics study are interwoven with issues in SEP15 and Selenoprotein N. His research on GPX1 also deals with topics like
Selenoprotein, Selenoprotein P, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Internal medicine and SEPP1 are his primary areas of study. His Selenoprotein research is under the purview of Biochemistry. John E. Hesketh studied Selenoprotein P and Prostate cancer that intersect with Bioinformatics.
His Internal medicine research integrates issues from Endocrinology and Oncology. His Endocrinology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Odds ratio and Allele. His studies in GPX2 integrate themes in fields like Selenoprotein T, Selenoprotein N, Selenoprotein W, microRNA and Cell biology.
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Selenium in human health and disease.
Susan J. Fairweather-Tait;Yongping Bao;Martin R. Broadley;Rachel Collings.
Antioxidants & Redox Signaling (2011)
Tissue-specific regulation of selenoenzyme gene expression during selenium deficiency in rats.
G Bermano;F Nicol;J A Dyer;R A Sunde.
Biochemical Journal (1995)
Interaction between mRNA, ribosomes and the cytoskeleton.
J E Hesketh;I F Pryme.
Biochemical Journal (1991)
Genetic polymorphisms in the human selenoprotein P gene determine the response of selenoprotein markers to selenium supplementation in a gender-specific manner (the SELGEN study)
Catherine Méplan;Lynne K. Crosley;Fergus Nicol;Geoffrey J. Beckett.
The FASEB Journal (2007)
Two common single nucleotide polymorphisms in the gene encoding β-carotene 15,15′-monoxygenase alter β-carotene metabolism in female volunteers
W. C. Leung;S. Hessel;C. Méplan;J. Flint.
The FASEB Journal (2009)
Selenoprotein Gene Nomenclature
Vadim N. Gladyshev;Vadim N. Gladyshev;Elias S. Arnér;Marla J. Berry;Regina Brigelius-Flohé.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2016)
Selenium status is associated with colorectal cancer risk in the European prospective investigation of cancer and nutrition cohort
David J. Hughes;Veronika Fedirko;Mazda Jenab;Lutz Schomburg.
International Journal of Cancer (2015)
Nutrigenomics and Selenium: Gene Expression Patterns, Physiological Targets, and Genetics
John Edward Hesketh.
Annual Review of Nutrition (2008)
Genetic variants in selenoprotein genes increase risk of colorectal cancer.
Catherine Méplan;David J. Hughes;Barbara Pardini;Alessio Naccarati.
Effects of Selenium Status and Polymorphisms in Selenoprotein Genes on Prostate Cancer Risk in a Prospective Study of European Men
Astrid Steinbrecher;Catherine Méplan;John Hesketh;Lutz Schomburg.
Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention (2010)
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