Biochemistry, Peptide, Protein structure, Lipid bilayer and Crystallography are his primary areas of study. His Biochemistry study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Microbiology. His Protein structure research includes elements of Chemical physics, Non-covalent interactions, Hydrophobic collapse and Signal peptide.
The concepts of his Lipid bilayer study are interwoven with issues in Viral envelope, Glycoprotein, Recombinant virus, Vesicle and Biophysics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Amino acid, Hydrophobicity scales, Protein secondary structure, Protein Data Bank and Hydrogen bond. His Protein secondary structure study incorporates themes from Organic chemistry and Stereochemistry, Circular dichroism.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Stereochemistry, Membrane, Peptide and Biophysics. His study in Enzyme, Amino acid, Transmembrane protein, Aminoglycoside and Vesicle falls within the category of Biochemistry. His work carried out in the field of Stereochemistry brings together such families of science as Calcium, Bilayer, Conformational isomerism, Molecule and Lipid bilayer.
He interconnects Lipid bilayer fusion, Protein secondary structure, Circular dichroism, Cell biology and Protein structure in the investigation of issues within Peptide. The study incorporates disciplines such as Crystallography and Hydrogen bond in addition to Protein structure. His research investigates the connection between Biophysics and topics such as Liposome that intersect with problems in Phospholipid, Phosphatidylcholine and Chromatography.
Robert Brasseur mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Peptide, Biophysics, Membrane and Amino acid. His Peptide study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Protein structure, Lipid bilayer fusion, Stereochemistry and Protein secondary structure. His Protein structure research integrates issues from Crystallography, Neurotoxicity and Hydrogen bond.
His research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Integral membrane protein, Peripheral membrane protein, Molecular model and Transmembrane protein. Robert Brasseur combines subjects such as Colicin, Liposome and Cell biology with his study of Membrane. His study in Amino acid is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Extracellular, Cholesterol, Phase and Protein Data Bank.
Robert Brasseur focuses on Biochemistry, Membrane, Cell biology, Amino acid and Crystallography. His Biochemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Protein kinase domain. His Membrane research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plasma protein binding, Liposome and Circular dichroism.
His Amino acid study combines topics in areas such as Cholesterol, Phase and DNA. His Crystallography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both van der Waals force, Nucleic acid, Protein Data Bank and Protein Data Bank. The Lipid bilayer study combines topics in areas such as Colicin, Lysis, Lysosome and Apolipoprotein B.
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Apolipoprotein L-I is the trypanosome lytic factor of human serum
Luc Vanhamme;Françoise Paturiaux-Hanocq;Philippe Poelvoorde;Derek P. Nolan;Derek P. Nolan.
Apolipoprotein L-I Promotes Trypanosome Lysis by Forming Pores in Lysosomal Membranes
David Pérez-Morga;Benoit Vanhollebeke;Françoise Paturiaux-Hanocq;Derek P. Nolan.
A fast method to predict protein interaction sites from sequences
Xavier Gallet;Benoit Charloteaux;Annick Thomas;Robert Brasseur.
Journal of Molecular Biology (2000)
Protein-nucleic acid recognition: statistical analysis of atomic interactions and influence of DNA structure.
Diane Lejeune;Nicolas Delsaux;Benoît Charloteaux;Annick Thomas.
Analysis of accessible surface of residues in proteins.
Laurence Lins;Annick Thomas;Robert Brasseur.
Protein Science (2003)
Structure of the adriamycin-cardiolipin complex Role in mitochondrial toxicity
Erik Goormaghtigh;Pascal Huart;Michel Praet;Robert Brasseur.
Biophysical Chemistry (1990)
The hydrophobic effect in protein folding.
Laurence Lins;Robert Brasseur.
The FASEB Journal (1995)
A novel bacteriocin with a YGNGV motif from vegetable-associated Enterococcus mundtii: full characterization and interaction with target organisms.
Marjon H.J. Bennik;Berlinda Vanloo;Robert Brasseur;Leon G.M. Gorris.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1998)
Adriamycin inactivates cytochrome c oxidase by exclusion of the enzyme from its cardiolipin essential environment.
Erik Goormaghtigh;Robert Brasseur;Jean Marie Ruysschaert.
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications (1982)
Revisiting the Ramachandran plot: hard-sphere repulsion, electrostatics, and H-bonding in the alpha-helix.
Bosco K. Ho;Annick Thomas;Robert Brasseur.
Protein Science (2009)
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