His main research concerns Cell biology, GABAA receptor, Receptor, Neurotransmission and Neuroscience. Josef T. Kittler performs multidisciplinary study in Cell biology and Gephyrin in his work. Josef T. Kittler studies GABAA-rho receptor which is a part of GABAA receptor.
His study in the fields of Immune receptor, Cell surface receptor and Receptor recycling under the domain of Receptor overlaps with other disciplines such as Haploinsufficiency and Collybistin. The Neurotransmission study combines topics in areas such as NMDA receptor, Endocytosis, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Postsynaptic potential. His Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as AMPA receptor, Disease and Neuronal homeostasis.
Josef T. Kittler mostly deals with Cell biology, GABAA receptor, Receptor, Neurotransmission and Neuroscience. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Synaptic plasticity and Endocytosis. His GABAA-rho receptor study in the realm of GABAA receptor interacts with subjects such as Gephyrin.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Signal transduction and Phosphorylation. His Neurotransmission study deals with Glutamate receptor intersecting with Neurotransmitter receptor. His Neuroscience research integrates issues from AMPA receptor and Motility.
Josef T. Kittler spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Mitochondrion, GTPase, Receptor and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Peroxisome and Neurotransmission. The various areas that Josef T. Kittler examines in his GTPase study include Mitochondrial transport and Inner mitochondrial membrane.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Apoptosis, Epileptogenesis, Intracellular and Vasodilation in addition to Receptor. He works mostly in the field of Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, limiting it down to concerns involving Postsynaptic potential and, occasionally, Excitatory postsynaptic potential and Neuroscience. His Neuroligin research includes themes of SNX27, Retromer, PDZ domain and GABAA receptor.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Mitochondrion, Inner mitochondrial membrane, GTPase and Multicellular organism. Particularly relevant to Axon is his body of work in Cell biology. His work on RHOT2 as part of general Mitochondrion study is frequently linked to FIS1, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His research integrates issues of Peroxisome, Motor protein and Mitochondrial transport in his study of Inner mitochondrial membrane. His research on Multicellular organism concerns the broader Cell. His research in Autophagy intersects with topics in Computational biology and Programmed cell death.
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Guidelines for the use and interpretation of assays for monitoring autophagy (4th edition)
Daniel J. Klionsky;Amal Kamal Abdel-Aziz;Sara Abdelfatah;Mahmoud Abdellatif.
Miro1 Is a Calcium Sensor for Glutamate Receptor-Dependent Localization of Mitochondria at Synapses
Andrew F. MacAskill;Johanne E. Rinholm;Alison E. Twelvetrees;I. Lorena Arancibia-Carcamo.
Constitutive Endocytosis of GABAA Receptors by an Association with the Adaptin AP2 Complex Modulates Inhibitory Synaptic Currents in Hippocampal Neurons
Josef T. Kittler;Patrick Delmas;Jasmina N. Jovanovic;David A. Brown.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Modulation of GABAA receptor activity by phosphorylation and receptor trafficking: implications for the efficacy of synaptic inhibition
Josef T Kittler;Stephen J Moss.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2003)
Control of mitochondrial transport and localization in neurons
Andrew F. MacAskill;Josef T. Kittler.
Trends in Cell Biology (2010)
GABA A receptor cell surface number and subunit stability are regulated by the ubiquitin-like protein Plic-1
Fiona K. Bedford;Josef T. Kittler;Emilie Muller;Philip Thomas.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Gephyrin Regulates the Cell Surface Dynamics of Synaptic GABAA Receptors
Tija C. Jacob;Yury D. Bogdanov;Christopher Magnus;Richard S. Saliba.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor modulates fast synaptic inhibition by regulating GABA(A) receptor phosphorylation, activity, and cell-surface stability.
Jasmina N. Jovanovic;Philip Thomas;Josef T. Kittler;Trevor G. Smart.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
The subcellular distribution of GABARAP and its ability to interact with NSF suggest a role for this protein in the intracellular transport of GABA(A) receptors.
Josef T. Kittler;Philippe Rostaing;Giampietro Schiavo;Jean-Marc Fritschy.
Molecular and Cellular Neuroscience (2001)
Huntingtin-associated protein 1 regulates inhibitory synaptic transmission by modulating γ-aminobutyric acid type A receptor membrane trafficking
Josef T. Kittler;Philip Thomas;Verena Tretter;Yuri D. Bogdanov.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
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