Peter J. F. Henderson spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Escherichia coli, Transport protein, Membrane transport protein and Amino acid. His work on Biochemistry deals in particular with Galactose, Membrane protein, Cation transport, Valinomycin and Phospholipid. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Peptide sequence under Escherichia coli, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Molecular biology, DNA and Plasma protein binding.
In his research, Ion transporter, Membrane transport, Stereochemistry and Protein database is intimately related to Protein structure, which falls under the overarching field of Transport protein. His research integrates issues of Efflux, Drug resistance, Microbiology and Bacteria in his study of Membrane transport protein. The various areas that Peter J. F. Henderson examines in his Amino acid study include Cation binding and Sugar transport.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Escherichia coli, Transport protein, Membrane protein and Membrane transport protein. His works in GalP, Symporter, Galactose, Membrane and Transporter are all subjects of inquiry into Biochemistry. In Escherichia coli, he works on issues like Microbiology, which are connected to Bacteria.
His study looks at the relationship between Transport protein and topics such as Major facilitator superfamily, which overlap with Efflux. His Membrane protein research includes themes of Chromatography and Protein secondary structure. Stereochemistry is closely connected to Membrane transport in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Membrane transport protein.
His primary areas of investigation include Membrane protein, Biochemistry, Transport protein, Membrane transport protein and Efflux. His work carried out in the field of Membrane protein brings together such families of science as Crystallization, Recombinant DNA, Protein secondary structure and Mass spectrometry. His research in Circular dichroism, Escherichia coli, Amino acid and Histidine are components of Biochemistry.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transporter, Major facilitator superfamily, Thermostability, Membrane transport and Combinatorial chemistry. His Membrane transport research integrates issues from Structural biology, Genome and Stereochemistry. The concepts of his Efflux study are interwoven with issues in Cereus, Biotechnology, Gene and Microbiology.
His primary areas of study are Efflux, Transport protein, Drug resistance, Microbiology and Membrane transport protein. Peter J. F. Henderson works mostly in the field of Efflux, limiting it down to topics relating to Gene and, in certain cases, Bacillus thuringiensis and Cereus, as a part of the same area of interest. His Transport protein research includes elements of Crystallography, Membrane transport and Major facilitator superfamily.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Membrane transport, focusing on Molecular recognition and, on occasion, Protein structure. Protein structure is a subfield of Biochemistry that he tackles. The study incorporates disciplines such as Acinetobacter, Bacillus subtilis, Bacillus anthracis and Bacillus cereus in addition to Drug resistance.
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A linear equation that describes the steady-state kinetics of enzymes and subcellular particles interacting with tightly bound inhibitors.
Peter J. F. Henderson.
Biochemical Journal (1972)
The action of certain antibiotics on mitochondrial, erythrocyte and artificial phospholipid membranes. The role of induced proton permeability.
P. J. F. Henderson;J. D. McGivan;J. B. Chappell.
Biochemical Journal (1969)
Overcoming barriers to membrane protein structure determination
Roslyn M. Bill;Peter J. F. Henderson;So Iwata;Edmund R. S. Kunji.
Nature Biotechnology (2011)
Mammalian and bacterial sugar transport proteins are homologous.
Martin C. J. Maiden;Elaine O. Davis;Elaine O. Davis;Stephen A. Baldwin;Duncan C. M. Moore.
Membrane transport proteins: implications of sequence comparisons.
Jeffrey K. Griffith;Michael E. Baker;Duncan A. Rouch;Malcolm G.P. Page.
Current Opinion in Cell Biology (1992)
Structure and Molecular Mechanism of a Nucleobase-Cation-Symport-1 Family Transporter
Simone Weyand;Tatsuro Shimamura;Tatsuro Shimamura;Shunsuke Yajima;Shun'ichi Suzuki.
Molecular Basis of Alternating Access Membrane Transport by the Sodium-Hydantoin Transporter Mhp1
Tatsuro Shimamura;Tatsuro Shimamura;Simone Weyand;Oliver Beckstein;Nicholas G. Rutherford.
Bongkrekic acid. An inhibitor of the adenine nucleotide translocase of mitochondria.
Peter J.F. Henderson;Henry A. Lardy.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1970)
Homologous Sugar Transport Proteins in Escherichia coli and Their Relatives in Both Prokaryotes and Eukaryotes
P. J. F. Henderson;M. C. J. Maiden.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1990)
The 12-transmembrane helix transporters
Peter J.F. Henderson.
Current Opinion in Cell Biology (1993)
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