His primary scientific interests are in Molecular biology, Epstein–Barr virus, Virology, Virus and LYN. His Molecular biology research includes elements of SH2 domain, Protein tyrosine phosphatase and Mutation, Gene, Mutant. His work deals with themes such as Cell culture, Gene expression, Antibody, B cell and Oncovirus, which intersect with Epstein–Barr virus.
His studies examine the connections between Virology and genetics, as well as such issues in Cell surface receptor, with regards to Heparan sulfate and Cell type. His study in Virus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transfection and Transmembrane domain. His studies in LYN integrate themes in fields like B-cell receptor and Syk.
His main research concerns Epstein–Barr virus, Virology, Virus, Molecular biology and Cell biology. His Epstein–Barr virus study incorporates themes from Cancer research, Lipid bilayer fusion, B cell, Herpesvirus glycoprotein B and Lymphoma. His studies link Fusion protein with Virology.
In his research on the topic of Virus, Cell type is strongly related with Receptor. His work focuses on many connections between Molecular biology and other disciplines, such as Mutant, that overlap with his field of interest in Mutation. His study looks at the relationship between Cell biology and topics such as B-cell receptor, which overlap with Transgene.
His primary areas of investigation include Virus, Virology, Viral entry, Herpes simplex virus and Epstein–Barr virus. His Virus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both HEK 293 cells, Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor, Cell type and Lymphoma. His Virology research includes themes of Phenotype and Fusion protein.
Richard Longnecker has included themes like Viral envelope, Kaposi's sarcoma-associated herpesvirus, Receptor, Entry into host and Viral protein in his Viral entry study. His Herpes simplex virus research integrates issues from Interferon, Viral encephalitis and Viral replication. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tropism, Cancer research, B cell, Cell biology and breakpoint cluster region in addition to Epstein–Barr virus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Cell biology, Virus, Lipid bilayer fusion and Epstein–Barr virus. His work in Cell biology addresses issues such as Cell fusion, which are connected to fields such as Tyrosine kinase, Oncovirus and Erythropoietin-producing hepatocellular receptor. His study explores the link between Virus and topics such as HEK 293 cells that cross with problems in EPH receptor A2, Kaposi's sarcoma-associated herpesvirus, Cell type and Ephrin A2.
The various areas that Richard Longnecker examines in his Lipid bilayer fusion study include Viral envelope and Membrane glycoproteins. His studies deal with areas such as Cancer research, Cell growth, Cancer cell, Apoptosis and breakpoint cluster region as well as Epstein–Barr virus. His research in Herpesvirus glycoprotein B intersects with topics in Fusion protein and Glycoprotein.
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Induction of bcl-2 expression by Epstein-Barr virus latent membrane protein 1 protects infected B cells from programmed cell death.
Sheila Henderson;Martin Rowe;Chris Gregory;Debbie Croom-Carter.
Epstein-Barr Virus LMP2A Drives B Cell Development and Survival in the Absence of Normal B Cell Receptor Signals
Robert G Caldwell;Joanna B Wilson;Steven J Anderson;Richard Longnecker.
Herpesvirus entry: an update.
Patricia G. Spear;Richard Longnecker.
Journal of Virology (2003)
CDC42 and CDC43, two additional genes involved in budding and the establishment of cell polarity in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Alison E.M. Adams;Douglas I. Johnson;Douglas I. Johnson;Richard M. Longnecker;Barbara F. Sloat.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
BTK/TEC KINASES REGULATE SUSTAINED INCREASES IN INTRACELLULAR CA2+ FOLLOWING B-CELL RECEPTOR ACTIVATION
Anne Catherine Fluckiger;Zuomei Li;Roberta M. Kato;Matthew I. Wahl.
The EMBO Journal (1998)
Fusing structure and function: a structural view of the herpesvirus entry machinery
Sarah A. Connolly;Julia O. Jackson;Theodore S. Jardetzky;Richard Longnecker.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2011)
Integral membrane protein 2 of Epstein-Barr virus regulates reactivation from latency through dominant negative effects on protein-tyrosine kinases.
Cheryl L. Miller;Anne L. Burkhardt;Jennifer H. Lee;Becky Stealey.
An integral membrane protein (LMP2) blocks reactivation of Epstein-Barr virus from latency following surface immunoglobulin crosslinking.
Cheryl L. Miller;Jennifer H. Lee;Elliott Kieff;Richard Longnecker.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
In Vivo Behavior of Genetically Engineered Herpes Simplex Viruses R7017 and R7020: Construction and Evaluation in Rodents
Bernard Meignier;Richard Longnecker;Bernard Roizman.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (1988)
Richard M Longnecker;Elliott Kieff;Jeffrey I. Cohen.
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