Robert E. Johnson mainly focuses on Ion, Atomic physics, Astrobiology, DNA polymerase and DNA replication. In his work, Scale height and Toroidal ring model is strongly intertwined with Scattering, which is a subfield of Ion. His Atomic physics research incorporates elements of Hydrogen, Magnetosphere, Plasma, Sputtering and Ionization.
The concepts of his Magnetosphere study are interwoven with issues in Enceladus and Astrophysics. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmosphere, Irradiation and Jupiter. The study incorporates disciplines such as Molecular biology, Polymerase, Stereochemistry and REV1 in addition to DNA polymerase.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ion, Astrobiology, Atomic physics, Sputtering and Atmosphere. His Ion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spectral line, Plasma, Saturn and Analytical chemistry. Robert E. Johnson interconnects Spectrometer and Torus in the investigation of issues within Plasma.
His research investigates the connection between Astrobiology and topics such as Magnetosphere that intersect with problems in Astronomy. His Atomic physics research integrates issues from Electron, Ionization, Charged particle and Excitation. His Atmosphere study incorporates themes from Pluto, Planet, Astrophysics and Atmospheric sciences.
His main research concerns Astrobiology, Atmosphere, Astrophysics, Titan and Ion. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Astrobiology, focusing on Magnetosphere and, on occasion, Saturn, Electron, Astronomy and Geophysics. His Atmosphere research includes themes of Pluto, Planet, Atmospheric sciences and Kinetic energy.
His study looks at the relationship between Astrophysics and fields such as Exosphere, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Ion research incorporates themes from Mass spectrometry, Analytical chemistry, Plasma, Sputtering and Atomic physics. His research on Atomic physics frequently links to adjacent areas such as Ionization.
Atmosphere, Astrobiology, Astrophysics, Astronomy and Ion are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pluto, Mechanics, Atmospheric sciences and Solar wind. He is interested in Titan, which is a field of Astrobiology.
His Astrophysics study combines topics in areas such as Spectral line, Thermal and Magnetosphere. His research integrates issues of Sputtering, Spectrometer, Tholin, Molecule and Atomic physics in his study of Ion. His research brings together the fields of Ionization and Atomic physics.
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.
Eukaryotic translesion synthesis DNA polymerases: Specificity of structure and function
Satya Prakash;Robert E. Johnson;Louise Prakash.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2005)
hRAD30 mutations in the variant form of xeroderma pigmentosum.
Robert E. Johnson;Christine M. Kondratick;Satya Prakash;Louise Prakash.
Eukaryotic polymerases ι and ζ act sequentially to bypass DNA lesions
Robert E. Johnson;M. Todd Washington;Lajos Haracska;Satya Prakash.
Energetic Charged-Particle Interactions with Atmospheres and Surfaces
Robert E. Johnson.
Cassini plasma spectrometer investigation
D. T. Young;J. J. Berthelier;M. Blanc;J. L. Burch.
Space Science Reviews (2004)
Evidence for the effects of HIV antibody counseling and testing on risk behaviors.
Donna L. Higgins;Christine Galavotti;Kevin R. O'Reilly;Daniel J. Schnell.
Fidelity of Human DNA Polymerase η
Robert E. Johnson;M. Todd Washington;Satya Prakash;Louise Prakash.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2000)
Roles of yeast DNA polymerases delta and zeta and of Rev1 in the bypass of abasic sites.
Lajos Haracska;Ildiko Unk;Robert E. Johnson;Erik Johansson.
Genes & Development (2001)
Energetic Ion and Electron Irradiation of the Icy Galilean Satellites
John F. Cooper;Robert E. Johnson;Robert E. Johnson;Barry H. Mauk;Henry B. Garrett.
Efficient and accurate replication in the presence of 7,8-dihydro-8-oxoguanine by DNA polymerase η
Lajos Haracska;Sung-Lim Yu;Robert E. Johnson;Louise Prakash.
Nature Genetics (2000)
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