1984 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1983 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1982 - Robert Koch Prize
His primary areas of investigation include Molecular biology, Cell biology, Biochemistry, Protein kinase A and Avian sarcoma virus. Raymond L. Erikson has researched Molecular biology in several fields, including Immunoprecipitation, Proto-oncogene tyrosine-protein kinase Src, Rous sarcoma virus, Complementary DNA and Peptide sequence. His Rous sarcoma virus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Antibody and Gene expression.
He combines subjects such as Cell cycle and Cytokinesis with his study of Cell biology. His work investigates the relationship between Protein kinase A and topics such as Xenopus that intersect with problems in Ribosomal s6 kinase, Ribosomal RNA, Ectopic expression, Cell division and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. His Avian sarcoma virus study which covers Gene product that intersects with PLCB2, Phosphatidylinositol and Diacylglycerol kinase.
Raymond L. Erikson mainly investigates Molecular biology, Cell biology, Biochemistry, Mitosis and Kinase. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Proto-oncogene tyrosine-protein kinase Src, Protein kinase A, Phosphorylation and Rous sarcoma virus, Avian sarcoma virus. His Avian sarcoma virus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gene product and Immunoprecipitation.
His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cyclin-dependent kinase 1, PLK1, Polo-like kinase, Centrosome and Cell cycle. His Mitosis research incorporates themes from Wee1, Spindle pole body and Midbody, Cytokinesis. In his work, Conserved sequence is strongly intertwined with Protein kinase domain, which is a subfield of Kinase.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Molecular biology, Cell biology, Cancer research, DNA damage and Centriole. Raymond L. Erikson undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Molecular biology and Xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus in his work. His studies examine the connections between Cell biology and genetics, as well as such issues in Centrosome, with regards to Spindle pole body and Phosphorylation.
Raymond L. Erikson has researched Cancer research in several fields, including HBx and Cell growth. His research in DNA damage focuses on subjects like Topoisomerase, which are connected to Dual inhibitor, G2 arrest and Camptothecin. His research investigates the connection between Centriole and topics such as Procentriole that intersect with problems in Cell Cycle Protein, Multipolar spindles, Centrosome cycle and Peptide sequence.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Procentriole, Centriole, Biogenesis and PLK4. Raymond L. Erikson combines subjects such as ATF4, Osteoclast, Osteoblast, Internal medicine and Salubrinal with his study of Cell biology. His work deals with themes such as Protein structure, Peptide sequence, Multipolar spindles and Centrosome cycle, which intersect with Procentriole.
As part of his studies on Centriole, Raymond L. Erikson frequently links adjacent subjects like Cell Cycle Protein.
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.
EXPRESSION OF A MITOGEN-RESPONSIVE GENE ENCODING PROSTAGLANDIN SYNTHASE IS REGULATED BY MRNA SPLICING
Weilin Xie;Jeffrey G. Chipman;Donald L. Robertson;R. L. Erikson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
The primary structure of MEK, a protein kinase that phosphorylates the ERK gene product
Craig M. Crews;Alessandro Alessandrini;Raymond L. Erikson.
Protein kinase activity associated with the avian sarcoma virus src gene product.
Marc S. Collett;R. L. Erikson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1978)
Identification of a transformation-specific antigen induced by an avian sarcoma virus.
Joan S. Brugge;R. L. Erikson.
Evidence that the Rous sarcoma virus transforming gene product phosphorylates phosphatidylinositol and diacylglycerol
Yoshikazu Sugimoto;Malcolm Whitman;Lewis C. Cantley;R. L. Erikson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1984)
Polo-like kinase (Plk)1 depletion induces apoptosis in cancer cells
Xiaoqi Liu;Raymond L. Erikson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Extracellular signals and reversible protein phosphorylation: What to Mek of it all
Craig M. Crews;Raymond L. Erikson.
Identification of a phorbol ester-repressible v-src-inducible gene.
Daniel L. Simmons;Daniel B. Levy;Yvonne Yannoni;R. L. Erikson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
The specific interaction of the Rous sarcoma virus transforming protein, pp60src, with two cellular proteins
Joan S. Brugge;E. Erikson;R.L. Erikson.
Plk is an M-phase-specific protein kinase and interacts with a kinesin-like protein, CHO1/MKLP-1.
Kyung S. Lee;Yi Lu O. Yuan;Ryoko Kuriyama;Raymond L. Erikson.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1995)
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