Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Cell biology, Genetics, Yeast and Microtubule are his primary areas of study. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Unfolded protein response and Endoplasmic reticulum. Michael Knop has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Integral membrane protein and Ubiquitin-conjugating enzyme.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biophysics and Protein degradation. His Yeast research includes themes of Protein turnover, Fluorescence and Nuclear pore. His work deals with themes such as Subcellular distribution, Gene targeting, Restriction map and Green fluorescent protein, which intersect with Transformation.
Michael Knop focuses on Cell biology, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Gene, Genetics and Computational biology. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Prospore membrane, Ubiquitin ligase, Spindle pole body and Cell division. His studies in Saccharomyces cerevisiae integrate themes in fields like Organelle and Function.
Genetics is represented through his Yeast, Meiosis, Nuclear pore, Gene targeting and Fungal genetics research. His Nuclear pore research includes themes of Biophysics and Fluorescence. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Reverse transcriptase, Genome, Real-time polymerase chain reaction, Functional genomics and RNA extraction.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Computational biology, Gene, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and CRISPR. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Verticillium dahliae, Ribosomal protein, Mutant, Peroxisome and Ubiquitin ligase. The study incorporates disciplines such as Proteome, Reverse transcriptase and Genome in addition to Computational biology.
In his study, Recombineering and Transformation is strongly linked to Functional genomics, which falls under the umbrella field of Saccharomyces cerevisiae. His work focuses on many connections between CRISPR and other disciplines, such as Homologous recombination, that overlap with his field of interest in Oligonucleotide. His Spore study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genetic recombination and Genetics.
Michael Knop mainly investigates Computational biology, Cell biology, Gene, Proteome and Genome. His studies in Computational biology integrate themes in fields like Genetic interaction, High-throughput screening, Homology and Yeast Proteins. Michael Knop has included themes like Ubiquitin ligase and Membrane protein in his Cell biology study.
The various areas that Michael Knop examines in his Ubiquitin ligase study include Mitochondrion and Protein degradation. His Gene research focuses on CRISPR, Plasmid, Terminator, RNA virus and Locus. His Proteome research incorporates elements of Yeast and Genomic library.
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A versatile toolbox for PCR-based tagging of yeast genes: new fluorescent proteins, more markers and promoter substitution cassettes.
Carsten Janke;Maria M. Magiera;Nicole Rathfelder;Christof Taxis.
Epitope tagging of yeast genes using a PCR‐based strategy: more tags and improved practical routines
Michael Knop;Katja Siegers;Gislene Pereira;Wolfgang Zachariae.
Der1, a novel protein specifically required for endoplasmic reticulum degradation in yeast.
M. Knop;A. Finger;T. Braun;K. Hellmuth.
The EMBO Journal (1996)
Directional tissue migration through a self-generated chemokine gradient
Erika Donà;Joseph D. Barry;Guillaume Valentin;Guillaume Valentin;Charlotte Quirin.
A screen for genes required for meiosis and spore formation based on whole-genome expression
Kirsten P. Rabitsch;Attila Tóth;Marta Gálová;Alexander Schleiffer.
Current Biology (2001)
Spc98p and Spc97p of the yeast γ‐tubulin complex mediate binding to the spindle pole body via their interaction with Spc110p
Michael Knop;Elmar Schiebel.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
Spatial regulation of Fus3 MAP kinase activity through a reaction-diffusion mechanism in yeast pheromone signalling
Celine I. Maeder;Mark A. Hink;Ali Kinkhabwala;Reinhard Mayr.
Nature Cell Biology (2007)
Analysis of two mutated vacuolar proteins reveals a degradation pathway in the endoplasmic reticulum or a related compartment of yeast
Andreas Finger;Michael Knop;Dieter H. Wolf.
FEBS Journal (1993)
Tandem fluorescent protein timers for in vivo analysis of protein dynamics
Anton Khmelinskii;Philipp J Keller;Anna Bartosik;Anna Bartosik;Matthias Meurer;Matthias Meurer.
Nature Biotechnology (2012)
The spindle pole body component Spc97p interacts with the γ‐tubulin of Saccharomyces cerevisiae and functions in microtubule organization and spindle pole body duplication
Michael Knop;Gislene Pereira;Silke Geissler;Katrin Grein.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
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