Ribosome, Translational frameshift, Genetics, Ribosomal frameshift and RNA are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Translation, Ribosomal RNA, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Protein biosynthesis, which intersect with Ribosome. He combines subjects such as Transfer RNA and Ribosomal protein with his study of Ribosomal RNA.
His study in Translational frameshift is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Slippery sequence, Virology and Cell biology. His Computational biology research extends to Genetics, which is thematically connected. His RNA course of study focuses on Molecular biology and Internal ribosome entry site.
His primary scientific interests are in Ribosome, Genetics, Translational frameshift, Ribosomal frameshift and Ribosomal RNA. Jonathan D. Dinman has researched Ribosome in several fields, including Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Cell biology. His research on Genetics frequently links to adjacent areas such as Computational biology.
His Translational frameshift study is within the categories of Frameshift mutation, RNA, Gene, Translation and Messenger RNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Virus, Viral replication and Genome. Jonathan D. Dinman works mostly in the field of Ribosomal RNA, limiting it down to topics relating to Transfer RNA and, in certain cases, Biophysics.
Jonathan D. Dinman mainly focuses on Ribosome, Genetics, Cell biology, Translational frameshift and Ribosomal protein. The various areas that Jonathan D. Dinman examines in his Ribosome study include Translation, Ribosomal RNA, Computational biology and Molecular biology. His study on MAPK/ERK pathway and Signal transduction is often connected to Cellular homeostasis and Programmed cell death as part of broader study in Cell biology.
His research in Translational frameshift intersects with topics in JAK2 V617F, Ribosomal frameshift, microRNA and Gene expression. His studies deal with areas such as Virus, Viral replication and Pseudoknot as well as Ribosomal frameshift. He combines subjects such as Mutation and Eukaryotic Small Ribosomal Subunit with his study of Ribosomal protein.
Jonathan D. Dinman mainly investigates Ribosome, Ribosomal protein, Genetics, Translational frameshift and Translation. His Ribosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ribosomal RNA and microRNA. His Ribosomal protein research includes elements of Mutation, Eukaryotic Small Ribosomal Subunit and Fungal protein.
His work on Ribosomopathy and RNA as part of general Genetics study is frequently linked to Coronavirus, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His studies in Translational frameshift integrate themes in fields like Ribosomal frameshift, Gene expression and Molecular biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Computational biology and Synthetic biology.
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A new system for naming ribosomal proteins
Nenad Ban;Roland Beckmann;Jamie H D Cate;Jonathan D Dinman.
Current Opinion in Structural Biology (2014)
A -1 ribosomal frameshift in a double-stranded RNA virus of yeast forms a gag-pol fusion protein.
Jonathan D. Dinman;Tateo Icho;Reed B. Wickner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
rRNA pseudouridylation defects affect ribosomal ligand binding and translational fidelity from yeast to human cells.
Karen Jack;Cristian Bellodi;Dori M. Landry;Rachel O. Niederer.
Molecular Cell (2011)
Ribosomal frameshifting efficiency and gag/gag-pol ratio are critical for yeast M1 double-stranded RNA virus propagation.
J D Dinman;R B Wickner.
Journal of Virology (1992)
Mechanisms and Implications of Programmed Translational Frameshifting
Jonathan D. Dinman.
Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews - Rna (2012)
Trajectories of the ribosome as a Brownian nanomachine.
Ali Dashti;Peter Schwander;Robert Langlois;Russell Fung.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
The 9-A solution: how mRNA pseudoknots promote efficient programmed -1 ribosomal frameshifting.
Ewan P. Plant;Kristi L. Muldoon Jacobs;Jason W. Harger;Arturas Meskauskas.
An in vivo dual-luciferase assay system for studying translational recoding in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Jason W. Harger;Jonathan D. Dinman.
A Three-Stemmed mRNA Pseudoknot in the SARS Coronavirus Frameshift Signal
Ewan P Plant;Gabriela C Pérez-Alvarado;Jonathan L Jacobs;Bani Mukhopadhyay.
PLOS Biology (2005)
Ribosomal frameshifting in the CCR5 mRNA is regulated by miRNAs and the NMD pathway
Ashton Trey Belew;Arturas Meskauskas;Sharmishtha Musalgaonkar;Vivek M. Advani.
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