Effector, Biochemistry, Cell biology, Plasma protein binding and Botany are his primary areas of study. His study in Effector is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Short linear motif, Oomycete, Conserved sequence, Host and Fungal protein. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Bacterial cell structure and Biochemistry.
Mark J. Banfield combines subjects such as Receptor, Nicotiana benthamiana and HMA domain with his study of Cell biology. His work carried out in the field of Plasma protein binding brings together such families of science as Protein structure, Peptide sequence and Protein folding. His research integrates issues of Genetics and Phytophthora infestans in his study of Botany.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Effector, Cell biology, Biochemistry, Pathogen and Receptor. His Effector research includes elements of Genetics, Immune receptor, Host, Immune system and Computational biology. In his work, Binding site is strongly intertwined with Protein structure, which is a subfield of Computational biology.
His research in Cell biology is mostly focused on Plasma protein binding. His work on Phosphorylation, Thioester and Active site as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently connected to Streptococcus pyogenes, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His work deals with themes such as Plant disease resistance and Intracellular, which intersect with Receptor.
Mark J. Banfield focuses on Effector, Immune system, Receptor, Cell biology and Immune receptor. His Effector study combines topics in areas such as Plant disease resistance, HMA domain, Genetics, Pathogen and Computational biology. His research investigates the connection between Computational biology and topics such as Protein structure that intersect with issues in Structural biology.
Mark J. Banfield studied Immune system and Function that intersect with Protein domain, Arabidopsis, Signal transduction and Innate immune system. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene silencing and Escherichia coli. His research investigates the link between Immune receptor and topics such as Protein engineering that cross with problems in Mutation.
His primary scientific interests are in Effector, Computational biology, Immune receptor, Immune system and Receptor. His Effector study incorporates themes from Gene duplication, Genetics, Gene and Allele. His Computational biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Protein domain, Arabidopsis, Function, Signal transduction and Innate immune system.
His Immune system study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plant Immunity and Plant defense against herbivory. His research in Receptor intersects with topics in Mutation, Structural biology, Protein engineering and Protein structure. Mark J. Banfield integrates Sf9 and Cell biology in his research.
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A divergent external loop confers antagonistic activity on floral regulators FT and TFL1
Ji Hoon Ahn;Ji Hoon Ahn;David Miller;Victoria J Winter;Mark J Banfield.
The EMBO Journal (2006)
Protein-folding location can regulate manganese-binding versus copper- or zinc-binding
Steve Tottey;Kevin J. Waldron;Susan J. Firbank;Brian Reale.
Oomycetes, effectors, and all that jazz
Tolga O Bozkurt;Sebastian Schornack;Mark J Banfield;Sophien Kamoun.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2012)
DETERMINATE and LATE FLOWERING are two TERMINAL FLOWER1/CENTRORADIALIS homologs that control two distinct phases of flowering initiation and development in pea.
Fabrice Foucher;Julie Morin;Juliette Courtiade;Sandrine Cadioux.
The Plant Cell (2003)
Function from structure? The crystal structure of human phosphatidylethanolamine-binding protein suggests a role in membrane signal transduction
Mark J. Banfield;John J. Barker;Anthony C.F. Perry;R. Leo Brady.
Effector Specialization in a Lineage of the Irish Potato Famine Pathogen
Suomeng Dong;Remco Stam;Liliana M. Cano;Jing Song.
Structural basis of pathogen recognition by an integrated HMA domain in a plant NLR immune receptor.
A Maqbool;H Saitoh;M Franceschetti;C E M Stevenson.
The structure of lactate dehydrogenase from Plasmodium falciparum reveals a new target for anti-malarial design.
C R Dunn;M J Banfield;J J Barker;C W Higham.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (1996)
The structure of Antirrhinum centroradialis protein (CEN) suggests a role as a kinase regulator
M.J Banfield;R.L Brady.
Journal of Molecular Biology (2000)
Structures of Phytophthora Rxlr Effector Proteins: A Conserved But Adaptable Fold Underpins Functional Diversity.
Laurence S. Boutemy;Stuart R. F. King;Joe Win;Richard K. Hughes.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2011)
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