2014 - Member of Academia Europaea
Peter Tompa spends much of his time researching Intrinsically disordered proteins, Computational biology, Protein structure, Biochemistry and Function. The various areas that Peter Tompa examines in his Intrinsically disordered proteins study include Phase transition, Nanotechnology and Database. His Computational biology research incorporates elements of Unstructured Proteins, Genetics, Protein secondary structure and Bioinformatics.
His Protein structure research includes elements of Crystallography and Protein folding. His Biochemistry research focuses on Cell biology and how it connects with C-terminus, Stress granule, RNA-binding protein and Stress granule assembly. His study in Short linear motif is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sequence space, Interaction network and Hypothetical protein.
Peter Tompa focuses on Intrinsically disordered proteins, Computational biology, Protein structure, Cell biology and Biophysics. Intrinsically disordered proteins is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry. The Computational biology study combines topics in areas such as Genetics, Proteome, Function and Bioinformatics.
His work deals with themes such as Plasma protein binding, Protein domain, Protein folding, Peptide sequence and Protein–protein interaction, which intersect with Protein structure. His Cell biology research integrates issues from RNA, Cyclin-dependent kinase and Ubiquitin. His work carried out in the field of Biophysics brings together such families of science as Calpastatin, In vitro, Organelle and In vivo.
His main research concerns Intrinsically disordered proteins, Computational biology, Liquid liquid, Biophysics and Chemical physics. His studies in Intrinsically disordered proteins integrate themes in fields like Structural similarity, Calpain and Similarity. Peter Tompa has included themes like Protein structure, Posttranslational modification, Alternative splicing and Function in his Computational biology study.
His Protein structure research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Globular protein, Cell signaling and Coevolution. His Liquid liquid research also works with subjects such as
Peter Tompa focuses on Intrinsically disordered proteins, Computational biology, Interface, Function and RNA. Intrinsically disordered proteins is a subfield of Biochemistry that Peter Tompa studies. The Computational biology study combines topics in areas such as Stress granule, Posttranslational modification, Cellular organization and Alternative splicing.
Combining a variety of fields, including Interface, Interoperability, Information retrieval, Structure, Graphical user interface and Molecular Sequence Annotation, are what the author presents in his essays. His Function research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Supramolecular chemistry, Molecular cell biology and Organelle. His work carried out in the field of RNA brings together such families of science as Chemical physics, Phase transition, Biogenesis, Binding domain and Material properties.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Intrinsically unstructured proteins.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (2002)
IUPred: web server for the prediction of intrinsically unstructured regions of proteins based on estimated energy content
Zsuzsanna Dosztányi;Veronika Csizmok;Peter Tompa;István Simon.
Classification of intrinsically disordered regions and proteins.
Robin van der Lee;Robin van der Lee;Marija Buljan;Benjamin Lang;Robert J. Weatheritt.
Chemical Reviews (2014)
The pairwise energy content estimated from amino acid composition discriminates between folded and intrinsically unstructured proteins.
Zsuzsanna Dosztányi;Veronika Csizmók;Péter Tompa;István Simon.
Journal of Molecular Biology (2005)
Fuzzy complexes: polymorphism and structural disorder in protein-protein interactions.
Peter Tompa;Monika Fuxreiter.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (2008)
DisProt: the Database of Disordered Proteins
Megan Sickmeier;Justin A. Hamilton;Tanguy LeGall;Vladimir Vacic.
Nucleic Acids Research (2007)
The interplay between structure and function in intrinsically unstructured proteins.
FEBS Letters (2005)
Protein Phase Separation: A New Phase in Cell Biology.
Steven Boeynaems;Steven Boeynaems;Simon Alberti;Nicolas L. Fawzi;Tanja Mittag.
Trends in Cell Biology (2018)
Polymer physics of intracellular phase transitions
Clifford P. Brangwynne;Peter Tompa;Peter Tompa;Rohit V. Pappu.
Nature Physics (2015)
Intrinsically disordered proteins: a 10-year recap
Peter Tompa;Peter Tompa.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (2012)
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