His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Hydrogenosome, Mitosome, Phylogenetics and Malate dehydrogenase. His work on Differential centrifugation as part of his general Biochemistry study is frequently connected to Tritrichomonas, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Hydrogenosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrogenase, Pyruvate decarboxylation and Ferredoxin, Pyruvate synthase.
His Mitosome study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cysteine desulfurase and Eukaryote. His Archezoa study, which is part of a larger body of work in Eukaryote, is frequently linked to Symbiogenesis, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Malate dehydrogenase research incorporates themes from Glyoxylate cycle, Isocitrate lyase, Malate synthase, Isocitrate dehydrogenase and Aconitase.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Hydrogenosome, Gene, Trichomonas vaginalis and Genetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Entamoeba histolytica and Molecular biology in addition to Biochemistry. His study in Hydrogenosome is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrogenase, Ferredoxin and Eukaryote.
His Mitochondrion study which covers Protozoa that intersects with Cell biology. His studies in Malate dehydrogenase integrate themes in fields like Isocitrate dehydrogenase and Sequence alignment. His Giardia lamblia research incorporates elements of Diplomonad, Acetyl—CoA synthetase and Conserved sequence.
Miklós Müller focuses on Biochemistry, Gene, Genetics, Hydrogenosome and Giardia lamblia. His Biochemistry study incorporates themes from Entamoeba histolytica and Molecular biology. His work in the fields of Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenetics and Trichomonas vaginalis overlaps with other areas such as Parabasalid.
His research in Hydrogenosome is mostly focused on Mitosome. His research in Mitosome intersects with topics in Cysteine desulfurase and Archezoa. His Giardia lamblia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Acetyl—CoA synthetase and Conserved sequence.
Miklós Müller mainly investigates Biochemistry, Hydrogenosome, Mitosome, Genetics and Gene. His research in Eukaryote and Peptide sequence are components of Biochemistry. His work on Archezoa as part of general Eukaryote study is frequently linked to Symbiogenesis, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
The Hydrogenosome study combines topics in areas such as Cysteine desulfurase, Genome and Bacteria. His study in the field of Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree and Diplomonad is also linked to topics like Parabasalid. The various areas that Miklós Müller examines in his Phylogenetics study include Microbiology, Giardia lamblia and Microsporidia.
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The hydrogen hypothesis for the first eukaryote
William Martin;Miklós Müller.
Biochemistry and Evolution of Anaerobic Energy Metabolism in Eukaryotes
Miklós Müller;Marek Mentel;Jaap J. van Hellemond;Katrin Henze.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2012)
Mitochondrial remnant organelles of Giardia function in iron-sulphur protein maturation
Jorge Tovar;Gloria León-Avila;Lidya B Sánchez;Lidya B Sánchez;Robert Sutak.
Hydrogenosome, a Cytoplasmic Organelle of the Anaerobic Flagellate Tritrichomonas foetus, and Its Role in Pyruvate Metabolism
Donald G. Lindmark;Miklós Müller.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1973)
Review Article: The hydrogenosome
The analysis of 100 genes supports the grouping of three highly divergent amoebae: Dictyostelium, Entamoeba, and Mastigamoeba
Eric Bapteste;Henner Brinkmann;Jennifer A. Lee;Dorothy V. Moore.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Energy metabolism of protozoa without mitochondria.
Annual Review of Microbiology (1988)
Antitrichomonad Action, Mutagenicity, and Reduction of Metronidazole and Other Nitroimidazoles
Donald G. Lindmark;Miklós Müller.
Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy (1976)
Early–branching or fast–evolving eukaryotes? An answer based on slowly evolving positions
H Philippe;P Lopez;H Brinkmann;K Budin.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2000)
Distribution of tricarboxylic acid cycle enzymes and glyoxylate cycle enzymes between mitochondria and peroxisomes in Tetrahymena pyriformis.
M Müller;M Müller;J F Hogg;J F Hogg;C de Duve;C de Duve.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1968)
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