Naoko Imamoto focuses on Cell biology, Nuclear pore, Nuclear protein, Nuclear transport and Nuclear localization sequence. Specifically, her work in Cell biology is concerned with the study of Mitosis. Her Telophase research extends to the thematically linked field of Nuclear pore.
Her Nuclear protein study combines topics in areas such as Cytoplasm and Cell nucleus. Her Nuclear transport research entails a greater understanding of Biochemistry. Naoko Imamoto works mostly in the field of Importin, limiting it down to topics relating to Ran and, in certain cases, Karyopherin, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Nuclear pore, Nuclear transport, Importin and Nuclear localization sequence. Naoko Imamoto usually deals with Cell biology and limits it to topics linked to Molecular biology and DNA replication. Naoko Imamoto interconnects Transport protein, Nucleoporin, Lamin B receptor, Cell cycle and Interphase in the investigation of issues within Nuclear pore.
Her study in Nuclear transport is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biophysics, Nuclear protein and Signal transduction. Her work on Nucleoplasmin as part of general Nuclear protein research is frequently linked to Cytosol, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her biological study deals with issues like Ran, which deal with fields such as Karyopherin.
Her main research concerns Cell biology, Nuclear transport, Nuclear pore, Importin and Nucleocytoplasmic Transport. In most of her Cell biology studies, her work intersects topics such as Molecular biology. Naoko Imamoto has researched Nuclear transport in several fields, including Biophysics, Function, Guanine nucleotide exchange factor, Hsp70 and Intracellular.
Her Nuclear pore study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Biochemistry. Her Importin research includes elements of Beta Karyopherins, Stable isotope labeling by amino acids in cell culture and Alpha Karyopherins. Her research integrates issues of Karyopherin, In vitro and Ran in her study of Nucleocytoplasmic Transport.
Naoko Imamoto mostly deals with Cell biology, Nuclear transport, Molecular biology, Mitosis and Nuclear pore. Her studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Nuclear protein and Programmed cell death. Her work in the fields of Nuclear transport, such as Nucleocytoplasmic Transport and Importin, overlaps with other areas such as Cytosol.
Her studies deal with areas such as Replication factor C, SeqA protein domain, Origin recognition complex, Eukaryotic DNA replication and HMG-box as well as Molecular biology. Her Mitosis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chromosome, Premature chromosome condensation, Mutant and Securin. Naoko Imamoto works mostly in the field of Nuclear pore, limiting it down to topics relating to Nucleoporin and, in certain cases, Mutation and Transport protein.
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Cohesin mediates transcriptional insulation by CCCTC-binding factor
Kerstin S. Wendt;Keisuke Yoshida;Takehiko Itoh;Masashige Bando.
Highly inclined thin illumination enables clear single-molecule imaging in cells.
Makio Tokunaga;Makio Tokunaga;Naoko Imamoto;Kumiko Sakata-Sogawa.
Nature Methods (2008)
Acinus is a caspase-3-activated protein required for apoptotic chromatin condensation
Setsuko Sahara;Mamoru Aoto;Yutaka Eguchi;Naoko Imamoto.
Extracellular signal‐dependent nuclear import of Stat1 is mediated by nuclear pore‐targeting complex formation with NPI‐1, but not Rch1
Toshihiro Sekimoto;Naoko Imamoto;Koichi Nakajima;Toshio Hirano.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
The transcriptional network that controls growth arrest and differentiation in a human myeloid leukemia cell line
Harukazu Suzuki;Alistair R.R. Forrest;Erik Van Nimwegen;Carsten O. Daub.
Nature Genetics (2009)
In vivo evidence for involvement of a 58 kDa component of nuclear pore-targeting complex in nuclear protein import.
N Imamoto;T Shimamoto;T Takao;T Tachibana.
The EMBO Journal (1995)
β-Catenin Can Be Transported into the Nucleus in a Ran-unassisted Manner
Fumihiko Yokoya;Naoko Imamoto;Taro Tachibana;Yoshihiro Yoneda.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1999)
Human mitotic chromosomes consist predominantly of irregularly folded nucleosome fibres without a 30-nm chromatin structure
Yoshinori Nishino;Mikhail Eltsov;Yasumasa Joti;Kazuki Ito.
The EMBO Journal (2012)
Three-dimensional visualization of a human chromosome using coherent X-ray diffraction.
Yoshinori Nishino;Yukio Takahashi;Naoko Imamoto;Tetsuya Ishikawa.
Physical Review Letters (2009)
The Structure of Importin-ß Bound to SREBP-2: Nuclear Import of a Transcription Factor
Soo Jae Lee;Toshihiro Sekimoto;Eiki Yamashita;Emi Nagoshi.
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