2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Philip S. Perlman focuses on Intron, Group II intron, RNA splicing, Genetics and RNA. The concepts of his Group II intron study are interwoven with issues in Sense strand, Reverse transcriptase, Molecular biology, Retroposon and Ribozyme. Philip S. Perlman has researched Molecular biology in several fields, including Biochemistry, Mitochondrion and Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
His RNA splicing study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Exon. His work carried out in the field of RNA brings together such families of science as Complementary DNA, DNA and Cell biology. His DNA research incorporates elements of Mitochondrial DNA, Fungal protein and Point mutation.
Philip S. Perlman mainly investigates Genetics, Intron, RNA splicing, Group II intron and Mitochondrial DNA. His Intron research is multidisciplinary, relying on both RNA, Molecular biology, Open reading frame and Exon. His Molecular biology study incorporates themes from Nucleic acid sequence and Coding strand.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Nucleotide, Stereochemistry, Conserved sequence and Endonuclease in addition to RNA splicing. Philip S. Perlman interconnects Group II intron splicing, Group I catalytic intron, Ribozyme, Splicing factor and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Group II intron. His Mitochondrial DNA study combines topics in areas such as Mitochondrion, DNA and Fungal protein.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Group II intron, Intron, RNA splicing, Genetics and Mitochondrial DNA. In his study, Splicing factor and Exonic splicing enhancer is inextricably linked to Group II intron splicing, which falls within the broad field of Group II intron. His Intron research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Ribonucleoprotein, Molecular biology, Binding site and Ribozyme.
His RNA splicing study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stereochemistry and Exon. His Genetics study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Cell biology. His Mitochondrial DNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of DNA, Mitochondrion, Mutant and Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mitochondrial DNA, Group II intron, Genetics, Mitochondrial nucleoid and Molecular biology. His research on Mitochondrial DNA frequently connects to adjacent areas such as DNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Group II intron splicing, Minor spliceosome and Intron.
Philip S. Perlman regularly links together related areas like Alternative splicing in his Intron studies. Philip S. Perlman works mostly in the field of Molecular biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Mitochondrion and, in certain cases, Green fluorescent protein. In his work, Cell biology, Post-transcriptional modification and RNA is strongly intertwined with Exon, which is a subfield of RNA splicing.
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A self-splicing RNA excises an intron lariat
C.L. Peebles;P.S. Perlman;K.L. Mecklenburg;M.L. Petrillo.
Group II intron mobility occurs by target DNA-primed reverse transcription
Steven Zimmerly;Huatao Guo;Philip S. Perlman;Alan Lambowitz.
Involvement of aminoacyl-tRNA synthetases and other proteins in group I and group II intron splicing
Alan M. Lambowitz;Philip S. Perlman.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (1990)
A group II intron RNA is a catalytic component of a DNA endonuclease involved in intron mobility
Steven Zimmerly;Huatao Guo;Robert Eskest;Jian Yang.
Mechanisms of intron mobility.
Marlene Belfort;Philip S. Perlman.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
Evolutionary relationships among group II intron-encoded proteins and identification of a conserved domain that may be related to maturase function
Georg Mohr;Philip S. Perlman;Alan M. Lambowitz.
Nucleic Acids Research (1993)
18 Group I and Group II Ribozymes as RNPs: Clues to the Past and Guides to the Future
Alan M. Lambowitz;Mark G. Caprara;Steven Zimmerly;Philip S. Perlman.
Cold Spring Harbor Monograph Archive (1999)
A latent intron-encoded maturase is also an endonuclease needed for intron mobility
Janet M. Wenzlau;Roland J. Saldanha;Ronald A. Butow;Philip S. Perlman.
In organello formaldehyde crosslinking of proteins to mtDNA: identification of bifunctional proteins.
Brett A. Kaufman;Scott M. Newman;Richard L. Hallberg;Clive A. Slaughter.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Efficient integration of an intron RNA into double-stranded DNA by reverse splicing
Jian Yang;Steven Zimmerly;Philip S. Perlman;Alan M. Lambowitz.
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