2017 - Fellow of the American Academy of Microbiology Microbial Physiology and Metabolism
Robert P. Hausinger focuses on Biochemistry, Urease, Enzyme, Dioxygenase and Nickel. Biochemistry is frequently linked to Molecular biology in his study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Binding site, Enterobacter aerogenes, Microbiology and Active site in addition to Urease.
His Dioxygenase research includes themes of Glyoxylate cycle, Oxygenase, Cofactor, Stereochemistry and Protein structure. He usually deals with Stereochemistry and limits it to topics linked to Substrate and Oxygen. His Nickel research incorporates elements of Carbon dioxide, Binding protein, Metal and Catalysis.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Enzyme, Urease, Stereochemistry and Active site. His Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Molecular biology and Bacteria. The Histidine, Enzyme assay and Enzyme activator research he does as part of his general Enzyme study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Carbon monoxide dehydrogenase, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His studies in Urease integrate themes in fields like Hydrolase, Enterobacter aerogenes, Nickel and Microbiology. His Stereochemistry study incorporates themes from Hydroxylation, Nucleotide, Cofactor, Dioxygenase and Binding site. His research investigates the connection between Active site and topics such as Cysteine that intersect with problems in Peptide sequence.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Stereochemistry, Enzyme, Cofactor and Active site. As part of one scientific family, Robert P. Hausinger deals mainly with the area of Biochemistry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Nitrogenase, and often Amino acid. The concepts of his Stereochemistry study are interwoven with issues in Residue, Heme, Methanol dehydrogenase, 2-Oxoglutarate and Protein structure.
In general Enzyme study, his work on Hydrogenase often relates to the realm of Carbon monoxide dehydrogenase, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His work carried out in the field of Active site brings together such families of science as Hydroxylation, Dioxygenase, Conformational change, Taurine and Binding site. His Urease research is included under the broader classification of Urea.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Active site, Enzyme, Stereochemistry and Urease. His Nitrogenase research extends to Biochemistry, which is thematically connected. His work in Active site tackles topics such as Binding site which are related to areas like Oxidative decarboxylation, Conformational change, Protein structure, Carboxylate and Peptide bond.
His research in Enzyme tackles topics such as Nickel which are related to areas like Superoxide dismutase and Hydrogenase. His Stereochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mössbauer spectroscopy, Flavoprotein, Raman spectroscopy and Dioxygenase. His Urease study combines topics in areas such as GTPase and Enterobacter aerogenes.
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Molecular biology of microbial ureases.
H. L T Mobley;M. D. Island;R. P. Hausinger.
Microbiological Research (1995)
Microbial ureases: significance, regulation, and molecular characterization.
H. L T Mobley;R. P. Hausinger.
Microbiological Research (1989)
The crystal structure of urease from Klebsiella aerogenes
E Jabri;MB Carr;RP Hausinger;PA Karplus.
FeII/alpha-ketoglutarate-dependent hydroxylases and related enzymes.
Robert P. Hausinger.
Critical Reviews in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (2004)
Oxidative demethylation by Escherichia coli AlkB directly reverts DNA base damage
Sarah C. Trewick;Timothy F. Henshaw;Robert P. Hausinger;Tomas Lindahl.
Nickel uptake and utilization by microorganisms
Scott B. Mulrooney;Robert P. Hausinger.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2003)
70 Years of Crystalline Urease: What Have We Learned?
P. Andrew Karplus and;Matthew A. Pearson;Robert P. Hausinger.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1997)
Nickel utilization by microorganisms.
R P Hausinger.
Microbiological Research (1987)
Direct Detection of Oxygen Intermediates in the Non-Heme Fe Enzyme Taurine/α-Ketoglutarate Dioxygenase
Denis A. Proshlyakov;Timothy F. Henshaw;Greta R. Monterosso;Matthew J. Ryle.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
Mechanisms of nickel toxicity in microorganisms
Lee Macomber;Robert P. Hausinger.
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