1982 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Na+/K+-ATPase, Biochemistry, Isozyme, Protein subunit and Molecular biology. Her research in Na+/K+-ATPase intersects with topics in Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Gene isoform. Her work on ATPase, Cyclin-dependent kinase 2, Protein kinase A and Protein phosphorylation as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to Axolemma, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Kathleen J. Sweadner combines subjects such as Ouabain and Gene expression with her study of Isozyme. Her Protein subunit research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Alpha and Binding site. Her Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nephron, Kidney, Renal cortex, Renal physiology and Transfection.
Her primary areas of study are Na+/K+-ATPase, Biochemistry, Protein subunit, Molecular biology and Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Internal medicine, Isozyme, Endocrinology and Gene isoform in addition to Na+/K+-ATPase. Her work deals with themes such as Epitope and Alpha, which intersect with Biochemistry.
Her Protein subunit study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ion transporter, Binding site and Phosphorylation. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transfection, Alternative splicing, Kidney, Nephron and Peptide sequence. Apical membrane is closely connected to Phospholemman in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Cell biology.
Kathleen J. Sweadner focuses on ATP1A3, Dystonia, Alternating hemiplegia of childhood, Pediatrics and Cell biology. Her Cell biology research includes themes of Protein subunit, β1 subunit, Mutation, Redox and Membrane protein. She usually deals with Protein subunit and limits it to topics linked to Sodium balance and Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
Her Membrane protein study incorporates themes from Ouabain, Gamma subunit, Cell growth, Transfection and Na+/K+-ATPase. The various areas that Kathleen J. Sweadner examines in her Na+/K+-ATPase study include Distal convoluted tubule, Kidney, Nephron, Renal sodium reabsorption and Epithelial sodium channel. Kathleen J. Sweadner focuses mostly in the field of Endoplasmic reticulum, narrowing it down to topics relating to Alternative splicing and, in certain cases, Molecular biology.
Her primary areas of investigation include ATP1A3, Dystonia, Alternating hemiplegia of childhood, Dystonic disorder and Psychiatry. Her study with ATP1A3 involves better knowledge in Genetics. The Sequence, Gene and Exome sequencing research Kathleen J. Sweadner does as part of her general Genetics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Mechanism and Ubiquilin 4, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Her Dystonia research incorporates themes from Hypotonia, Ataxia and Gene mutation. Her Alternating hemiplegia of childhood research includes elements of Mutation, Disease, MEDLINE and Family medicine. Kathleen J. Sweadner has included themes like Pediatrics and Rapid-Onset Dystonia Parkinsonism in her Psychiatry study.
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Isozymes of the Na+/K+-ATPase.
Kathleen J. Sweadner.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1989)
Two molecular forms of (Na+ + K+)-stimulated ATPase in brain. Separation, and difference in affinity for strophanthidin.
K J Sweadner.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1979)
Immunofluorescent localization of three Na,K-ATPase isozymes in the rat central nervous system : both neurons and glia can express more than one Na,K-ATPase
Kevin M. McGrail;Joseph M. Phillips;Kathleen J. Sweadner.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
The FXYD gene family of small ion transport regulators or channels: cDNA sequence, protein signature sequence, and expression.
Kathleen J. Sweadner;Efren Rael;Efren Rael.
Mutations in the Na+/K+-ATPase α3 Gene ATP1A3 Are Associated with Rapid-Onset Dystonia Parkinsonism
Patricia de Carvalho Aguiar;Patricia de Carvalho Aguiar;Kathleen J Sweadner;John T Penniston;Jacek Zaremba.
The adhesion molecule on glia (AMOG) is a homologue of the beta subunit of the Na,K-ATPase.
S Gloor;H Antonicek;K J Sweadner;S Pagliusi.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
Identification of three isozyme proteins of the catalytic subunit of the Na,K-ATPase in rat brain.
O Urayama;H Shutt;K J Sweadner.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1989)
Active transport of sodium and potassium ions. Mechanism, function and regulation.
Kathleen J. Sweadner;Stanley M. Goldin.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1980)
The γ Subunit Modulates Na+ and K+Affinity of the Renal Na,K-ATPase
Elena Arystarkhova;Randall K. Wetzel;Natalya K. Asinovski;Kathleen J. Sweadner.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1999)
Structural similarities of Na,K-ATPase and SERCA, the Ca(2+)-ATPase of the sarcoplasmic reticulum.
Kathleen J. Sweadner;Claudia Donnet.
Biochemical Journal (2001)
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