His main research concerns Coronavirus, Virology, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Virus. Among his Coronavirus studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Lipid bilayer fusion, Viral replication, Transmembrane domain, RNA and Peptide sequence. His Virology study often links to related topics such as Reverse genetics.
His work deals with themes such as Cell, Membrane protein, Vesicle and Transmembrane protein, which intersect with Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cytoplasm and Endoplasmic reticulum in addition to Molecular biology. He usually deals with Virus and limits it to topics linked to Virulence and Newcastle disease, Influenza A virus, Microbiology and Tropism.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Coronavirus, Virus, Molecular biology and Cell biology. His Virology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as RNA and Gene. In the subject of general Virus, his work in Influenza A virus is often linked to Nidovirales, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Molecular biology research focuses on subjects like Peptide sequence, which are linked to Nucleic acid sequence. He has included themes like Ectodomain and Transmembrane domain in his Cell biology study. His Lipid bilayer fusion study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Viral entry and Fusion protein.
Peter J. M. Rottier mainly focuses on Virology, Virus, Coronavirus, Cell biology and Gene. His Virology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Receptor, Antibody and Virulence. His research integrates issues of Mutation and Vaccination in his study of Virus.
His Coronavirus study spans across into areas like Porcine epidemic diarrhea virus, Viral entry, RNA, Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus and Cell culture. Peter J. M. Rottier is studying Endoplasmic reticulum, which is a component of Cell biology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Viral envelope, focusing on Fusion protein and, on occasion, Lipid bilayer fusion, Molecular biology and Biophysics.
His primary areas of investigation include Virology, Coronavirus, Virus, Cell biology and Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus. Peter J. M. Rottier studies Influenza A virus which is a part of Virology. His work carried out in the field of Virus brings together such families of science as Mutation, Recombinant DNA and Virulence.
His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Lipid bilayer fusion, Systems biology, Transmembrane protein, Pinocytosis and Endocytic cycle. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Reverse genetics, Furin is strongly linked to Fusion protein. The study incorporates disciplines such as Glycosylation and Immunogenicity in addition to Molecular biology.
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Dipeptidyl peptidase 4 is a functional receptor for the emerging human coronavirus-EMC
V. Stalin Raj;Huihui Mou;Saskia L. Smits;Dick H. W. Dekkers.
The Coronavirus Spike Protein Is a Class I Virus Fusion Protein: Structural and Functional Characterization of the Fusion Core Complex
Berend Jan Bosch;Ruurd van der Zee;Cornelis A. M. de Haan;Peter J. M. Rottier.
Journal of Virology (2003)
Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus neutralising serum antibodies in dromedary camels: a comparative serological study
Chantal B.E.M. Reusken;Bart L. Haagmans;Marcel A. Müller;Carlos Gutierrez.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2013)
Retargeting of Coronavirus by Substitution of the Spike Glycoprotein Ectodomain: Crossing the Host Cell Species Barrier
Lili Kuo;Gert-Jan Godeke;Martin J. B. Raamsman;Paul S. Masters.
Journal of Virology (2000)
Feline Coronavirus Type II Strains 79-1683 and 79-1146 Originate from a Double Recombination between Feline Coronavirus Type I and Canine Coronavirus
Arnold A. P. M. Herrewegh;Ingrid Smeenk;Marian C. Horzinek;Peter J. M. Rottier.
Journal of Virology (1998)
The Genome Organization of the Nidovirales: Similarities and Differences Between Arteri-, Toro-, and Coronaviruses
Antoine A.F. de Vries;Marian C. Horzinek;Peter J.M. Rottier;Raoul J. de Groot.
Seminars in Virology (1997)
Characterization of the budding compartment of mouse hepatitis virus: evidence that transport from the RER to the Golgi complex requires only one vesicular transport step.
J. Krijnse-Locker;M. Ericsson;P. J. M. Rottier;G. Griffiths.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
Cryo-electron microscopy structure of a coronavirus spike glycoprotein trimer
Alexandra C. Walls;M. Alejandra Tortorici;M. Alejandra Tortorici;Berend Jan Bosch;Brandon Frenz.
Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus (SARS-CoV) infection inhibition using spike protein heptad repeat-derived peptides.
Berend Jan Bosch;Byron E. E. Martina;Ruurd van der Zee;Jean Lepault.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Coronavirus M proteins accumulate in the Golgi complex beyond the site of virion budding.
J Klumperman;J K Locker;A Meijer;M C Horzinek.
Journal of Virology (1994)
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