2019 - Member of Academia Europaea
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Chromatin, Cell biology, Genetics, Histone H3 and Molecular biology. His Chromatin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Polycomb-group proteins, Cellular differentiation, DNA methylation, Proteomics and Regulation of gene expression. Michiel Vermeulen has included themes like Mitosis and Phosphorylation in his Proteomics study.
His research in Cell biology is mostly focused on Plasma protein binding. His research investigates the link between Histone H3 and topics such as Histone methyltransferase that cross with problems in Histone methylation, Histone code and Chromatin remodeling. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in DNA damage, TAF1, TAF2, Histone H4 and TAF4.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Chromatin, Genetics, Epigenetics and Computational biology. His Cell biology research includes elements of Embryonic stem cell, Histone H3, Gene expression, Gene and Regulation of gene expression. He combines subjects such as Molecular biology, Histone H2A, Histone methyltransferase and Histone code with his study of Histone H3.
His Chromatin study frequently links to other fields, such as Histone. His Epigenetics research incorporates elements of DNA methylation, Psychological repression, Transcription factor, H3K4me3 and Zebrafish. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Computational biology, concentrating on Proteomics and frequently concerns with Proteome and Mass spectrometry.
Michiel Vermeulen spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Chromatin, Gene, Embryonic stem cell and Computational biology. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Gene expression, Translation, Messenger RNA, Transcription and Cell fate determination. His Chromatin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Protein composition, Regulation of gene expression, Histone and Epigenetics.
Gene is a subfield of Genetics that Michiel Vermeulen studies. His Embryonic stem cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transcriptional noise, Haematopoiesis, Cell type and Nucleosome. His research in Computational biology intersects with topics in Proteome, Chromatin immunoprecipitation, Proteomics and Genome Biology.
Cell biology, Chromatin, PRC2, Gene and RNA are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Embryonic stem cell, Gene expression, Acetylation and Translation, Messenger RNA. His Chromatin research focuses on Histone and how it relates to Epigenetics, CRISPR and BAP1.
The subject of his PRC2 research is within the realm of Histone H3. His biological study deals with issues like Regulation of gene expression, which deal with fields such as Drosophila embryogenesis, Proteome and YY1. He interconnects Cancer immunotherapy, Immunotherapy and Cancer research in the investigation of issues within Gene.
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.
Quantitative Phosphoproteomics Reveals Widespread Full Phosphorylation Site Occupancy During Mitosis
Jesper V Olsen;Michiel Vermeulen;Anna Santamaria;Chanchal Kumar.
Science Signaling (2010)
Dynamic Readers for 5-(Hydroxy)Methylcytosine and Its Oxidized Derivatives
Cornelia G. Spruijt;Felix Gnerlich;Arne H. Smits;Toni Pfaffeneder.
Selective Anchoring of TFIID to Nucleosomes by Trimethylation of Histone H3 Lysine 4
Michiel Vermeulen;Klaas W. Mulder;Sergei Denissov;W.W.M.Pim Pijnappel.
Quantitative Interaction Proteomics and Genome-wide Profiling of Epigenetic Histone Marks and Their Readers
Michiel Vermeulen;H. Christian Eberl;Filomena Matarese;Hendrik Marks.
Nucleosome-Interacting Proteins Regulated by DNA and Histone Methylation
Till Bartke;Michiel Vermeulen;Blerta Xhemalce;Samuel C. Robson.
Nuclear pore components are involved in the transcriptional regulation of dosage compensation in Drosophila
Sascha Mendjan;Mikko Taipale;Jop H Kind;Herbert Holz.
Molecular Cell (2006)
Arginine methylation at histone H3R2 controls deposition of H3K4 trimethylation
Antonis Kirmizis;Helena Santos-Rosa;Christopher J. Penkett;Michael A. Singer.
MBD2/NuRD and MBD3/NuRD, two distinct complexes with different biochemical and functional properties.
Xavier Le Guezennec;Michiel Vermeulen;Arie B. Brinkman;Wieteke A. M. Hoeijmakers.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2006)
Histone H2A monoubiquitination promotes histone H3 methylation in Polycomb repression.
Reinhard Kalb;Sebastian Latwiel;H Irem Baymaz;Pascal W T C Jansen.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (2014)
SMYD3 links lysine methylation of MAP3K2 to Ras-driven cancer
Pawel K. Mazur;Nicolas Reynoird;Purvesh Khatri;Pascal W. T. C. Jansen.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: