2010 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Peter M. J. Burgers mainly focuses on DNA polymerase delta, DNA replication, DNA polymerase, DNA clamp and DNA polymerase II. DNA polymerase delta is closely attributed to Molecular biology in his research. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Replication factor C and Proliferating cell nuclear antigen.
Peter M. J. Burgers usually deals with DNA polymerase and limits it to topics linked to Polymerase and Helicase. Peter M. J. Burgers interconnects DNA mismatch repair, DNA polymerase III holoenzyme and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within DNA clamp. Peter M. J. Burgers combines subjects such as Replication protein A and DNA polymerase I with his study of DNA polymerase II.
Peter M. J. Burgers spends much of his time researching DNA polymerase, DNA replication, Molecular biology, DNA polymerase delta and Biochemistry. His DNA polymerase research incorporates elements of Okazaki fragments, DNA polymerase II, Polymerase and DNA clamp. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including DNA polymerase mu, DNA polymerase I and Prokaryotic DNA replication.
His studies in DNA replication integrate themes in fields like Replication protein A, DNA repair and Cell biology. His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Replication factor C, DNA, Proliferating cell nuclear antigen, Gene and dnaN. The DNA polymerase delta study combines topics in areas such as Nucleotide excision repair, DNA polymerase epsilon and DNA mismatch repair.
His primary areas of study are DNA replication, DNA polymerase, Cell biology, Molecular biology and DNA. As part of his Biochemistry and Genetics and DNA replication studies, Peter M. J. Burgers is studying DNA replication. His DNA polymerase study combines topics in areas such as Biophysics, DNA polymerase delta, DNA polymerase II and REV1.
His DNA polymerase II research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in DNA clamp and Primase. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cell cycle checkpoint, Mitochondrial DNA and DNA repair. His Molecular biology research includes elements of Replication protein A, HCCS and Mutant.
DNA replication, DNA polymerase, Molecular biology, Processivity and Ribonucleotide excision repair are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Peter M. J. Burgers examines in his DNA replication study include DNA clamp, DNA repair, DNA polymerase II and Cell biology. His DNA clamp study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Okazaki fragments and Eukaryotic DNA replication.
His research in DNA polymerase is mostly concerned with Replisome. His research ties Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Molecular biology together. As part of one scientific family, Peter M. J. Burgers deals mainly with the area of Processivity, narrowing it down to issues related to the DNA polymerase delta, and often REV1.
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Crystal structure of the eukaryotic DNA polymerase processivity factor PCNA
Talluru S.R. Krishna;Xiang-Peng Kong;Sonja Gary;Peter M. Burgers.
Division of Labor at the Eukaryotic Replication Fork
Stephanie A. Nick McElhinny;Dmitry A. Gordenin;Carrie M. Stith;Peter M.J. Burgers.
Molecular Cell (2008)
Roles of yeast DNA polymerases delta and zeta and of Rev1 in the bypass of abasic sites.
Lajos Haracska;Ildiko Unk;Robert E. Johnson;Erik Johansson.
Genes & Development (2001)
Eukaryotic DNA polymerases: proposal for a revised nomenclature.
Peter M J Burgers;Eugene V. Koonin;Elspeth Bruford;Luis Blanco.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2001)
Abundant ribonucleotide incorporation into DNA by yeast replicative polymerases
Stephanie A. Nick McElhinny;Brian E. Watts;Dinesh Kumar;Danielle L. Watt.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Polymerase dynamics at the eukaryotic DNA replication fork.
Peter M.J. Burgers.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2009)
The PCNA–RFC Families of DNA Clamps and Clamp Loaders
Jerzy Majka;Peter M J Burgers.
Progress in Nucleic Acid Research and Molecular Biology (2004)
Eukaryotic DNA polymerases require an iron-sulfur cluster for the formation of active complexes
Daili J A Netz;Carrie M Stith;Martin Stümpfig;Gabriele Köpf.
Nature Chemical Biology (2012)
Eukaryotic DNA Replication Fork.
Peter M.J. Burgers;Thomas A. Kunkel.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2017)
Saccharomyces cerevisiae replication factor C. II. Formation and activity of complexes with the proliferating cell nuclear antigen and with DNA polymerases delta and epsilon.
P. M. J. Burgers.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1991)
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