1994 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For significant contribution to the development and application of largescale symbolic and numerical techniques in quantum electrodynamics, and for his leadership of the Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center
Michael J. Levine spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Saliva, Mucin, Microbiology and Amylase. His Biochemistry study frequently involves adjacent topics like Molecular biology. In the field of Saliva, his study on Artificial salivas overlaps with subjects such as Tooth surface.
His research integrates issues of Molecular mass, Homology, Fucose and Cell biology in his study of Mucin. The various areas that Michael J. Levine examines in his Microbiology study include Ultracentrifuge, Bacteroides, Streptococcus, Streptococcus mitis and Streptococcus mutans. Michael J. Levine interconnects Dental plaque, Digestion and Streptococcus gordonii in the investigation of issues within Amylase.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Saliva, Mucin, Microbiology and Molecular biology. Biochemistry connects with themes related to Chromatography in his study. His work deals with themes such as Adhesion, Calcium, Dentistry and Glycoprotein, which intersect with Saliva.
Michael J. Levine works mostly in the field of Mucin, limiting it down to topics relating to Fucose and, in certain cases, Sialic acid. His Microbiology research includes elements of Streptococcus mutans, Lipopolysaccharide, Bacteroides and Streptococcus. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Papain, Mutant, Complementary DNA, Molecular cloning and Antibody.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Stereochemistry, Circular dichroism, Peptide and Saliva. His studies deal with areas such as Molecular biology and Candida albicans as well as Biochemistry. His Stereochemistry research incorporates themes from Peptide sequence and Glycosylation.
His work carried out in the field of Circular dichroism brings together such families of science as Protein structure, Proton NMR and Protein secondary structure. In his papers, Michael J. Levine integrates diverse fields, such as Saliva and Statistical analysis. His Amylase research includes themes of Adhesion and Streptococcus gordonii.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Saliva, Histatin, Random coil and Proton NMR. All of his Biochemistry and Mucin, MUC1 and TE buffer investigations are sub-components of the entire Biochemistry study. His Mucin research incorporates elements of Epitope, Fucose, Salivary gland and Monosaccharide.
His research investigates the connection between Saliva and topics such as Amylase that intersect with issues in Calcium, Histidine, Digestion and Hydrolysis. In his work, Adhesion is strongly intertwined with Antibacterial agent, which is a subfield of Histatin. His study on Random coil also encompasses disciplines like
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Role of salivary mucins in the protection of the oral cavity
Lawrence A. Tabak;Michael J. Levine;Irwin D. Mandel;Solon A. Ellison.
Journal of Oral Pathology & Medicine (1982)
Molecular cloning, sequence, and specificity of expression of the gene encoding the low molecular weight human salivary mucin (MUC7).
L. A. Bobek;Hsiaoyun Tsai;A. R. Biesbrock;M. J. Levine.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1993)
Periodontal Therapy in Humans: I. Microbiological and Clinical Effects of a Single Course of Periodontal Scaling and Root Planing, and of Adjunctive Tetracycline Therapy
J. Slots;P. Mashimo;M. J. Levine;R. J. Genco.
Journal of Periodontology (1979)
Specificity of salivary-bacterial interactions: role of terminal sialic acid residues in the interaction of salivary glycoproteins with Streptococcus sanguis and Streptococcus mutans.
M J Levine;M C Herzberg;M S Levine;S A Ellison.
Infection and Immunity (1978)
Structure of human salivary alpha-amylase at 1.6 A resolution: implications for its role in the oral cavity.
Narayanan Ramasubbu;Venugopalan Paloth;Yaoguang Luo;Gary D. Brayer.
Acta Crystallographica Section D-biological Crystallography (1996)
Salivary α-Amylase: Role in Dental Plaque and Caries Formation
Frank A. Scannapieco;Guillermo Torres;Michael J. Levine.
Critical Reviews in Oral Biology & Medicine (1993)
Characterization of in vivo salivary-derived enamel pellicle
I. Al-Hashimi;M.J. Levine.
Archives of Oral Biology (1989)
Structural Aspects of Salivary Glycoproteins
M.J. Levine;M.S. Reddy;L.A. Tabak;R.E. Loomis.
Journal of Dental Research (1987)
Salivary histatin 5: dependence of sequence, chain length, and helical conformation for candidacidal activity.
P A Raj;M Edgerton;M J Levine.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1990)
Salivary statherin. Dependence on sequence, charge, hydrogen bonding potency, and helical conformation for adsorption to hydroxyapatite and inhibition of mineralization.
P A Raj;M Johnsson;M J Levine;G H Nancollas.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1992)
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