2022 - Research.com Biology and Biochemistry in Australia Leader Award
2021 - Australian Laureate Fellowship
Robert G. Parton mainly focuses on Cell biology, Caveolae, Endosome, Endocytosis and Endocytic cycle. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Cell membrane and Cell biology. His Caveolae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Caveolin 1 and Membrane protein.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Vesicle, Vesicular transport protein, EEA1 and Cytoskeleton in addition to Endosome. His research in Endocytosis intersects with topics in Internalization, Video microscopy and Protein targeting. His Endocytic cycle study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as GTP-binding protein regulators, Phagosome, Phagolysosome, Transferrin receptor and Rab.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Caveolae, Endosome, Endocytosis and Endocytic cycle. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Membrane protein and Cell membrane. The concepts of his Caveolae study are interwoven with issues in Integral membrane protein, Caveolin 1 and Lipid raft.
His Endosome study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Transport protein, Vesicle, EEA1 and Organelle. His research links Internalization with Endocytosis. His Rab research extends to Endocytic cycle, which is thematically connected.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Caveolae, Biophysics, Endosome and Cell. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Endocytosis and Zebrafish. His Caveolae research includes themes of Caveolin 1 and Membrane lipids.
His study in Biophysics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Integral membrane protein, Membrane protein, Membrane curvature and Bilayer. His studies in Endosome integrate themes in fields like Autophagy, Lysosome, Phosphorylation and Peripheral membrane protein. His research in Endoplasmic reticulum focuses on subjects like Rab, which are connected to Golgi apparatus.
Robert G. Parton mostly deals with Cell biology, Caveolae, Biophysics, Endocytosis and Endosome. His work deals with themes such as Formins and Lipid signaling, which intersect with Cell biology. His work on Caveolin and Cavin is typically connected to Cell and molecular biology as part of general Caveolae study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Biophysics research incorporates elements of Integral membrane protein, Membrane protein, Apex, Protein–protein interaction and Membrane curvature. His Endocytosis research incorporates themes from Monoclonal antibody therapy, Monoclonal antibody and Mediator. His Endosome research includes elements of Protein subunit, Lysosome and Peripheral membrane protein.
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The multiple faces of caveolae
Robert G. Parton;Kai Simons.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2007)
The small GTPase rab5 functions as a regulatory factor in the early endocytic pathway.
Cecilia Bucci;Robert G. Parton;Ian H. Mather;Henk Stunnenberg.
Rab11 regulates recycling through the pericentriolar recycling endosome.
O Ullrich;S Reinsch;S Urbé;M Zerial.
Journal of Cell Biology (1996)
Localization of low molecular weight GTP binding proteins to exocytic and endocytic compartments
Philippe Chavrier;Robert G. Parton;Hans Peter Hauri;Kai Simons.
Lipid droplets: a unified view of a dynamic organelle
Sally Martin;Robert G. Parton.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2006)
Localization of phosphatidylinositol 3-phosphate in yeast and mammalian cells.
David J. Gillooly;Isabel C. Morrow;Margaret Lindsay;Robert Gould.
The EMBO Journal (2000)
Inhibition of rab5 GTPase activity stimulates membrane fusion in endocytosis.
Harald Alfred Stenmark;Robert G. Parton;Olivia Steele-Mortimer;Anne Lütcke.
The EMBO Journal (1994)
Regulated internalization of caveolae.
R G Parton;B Joggerst;K Simons.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
Direct visualization of ras proteins in spatially distinct cell surface microdomains
Ian A. Prior;Cornelia Muncke;Robert G. Parton;John F. Hancock.
Journal of Cell Biology (2003)
Eea1, An Early Endosome-Associated Protein - Eea1 Is a Conserved Alpha-Helical Peripheral Membrane-Protein Flanked by Cysteine Fingers and Contains a Calmodulin-Binding Iq Motif
Fi Tjen Mu;Judy M. Callaghan;Olivia Steele-Mortimer;Harald Stenmark.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
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