Roger D. Everett focuses on Immediate early protein, Virology, Molecular biology, Herpes simplex virus and Virus. His Immediate early protein research incorporates elements of Nuclear protein and Peptide sequence. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Regulation of gene expression, Transcription and DNA.
His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Promoter, Gene expression, Operon, Mutant and Transfection. The concepts of his Herpes simplex virus study are interwoven with issues in Viral replication, RING finger domain, Cell nucleus, Lytic cycle and Single-stranded binding protein. Roger D. Everett works mostly in the field of Virus, limiting it down to topics relating to Psychological repression and, in certain cases, Cold sore and Small interfering RNA, as a part of the same area of interest.
Herpes simplex virus, Molecular biology, Virology, Immediate early protein and Virus are his primary areas of study. His Herpes simplex virus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cell culture, Viral replication, Mutant, Regulation of gene expression and Lytic cycle. His Regulation of gene expression research integrates issues from Protease and Cell biology.
His Molecular biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Plasmid, Gene expression, DNA, Transfection and Gene. His Virology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wild type, Recombinant virus, Single-stranded binding protein and DNA replication. He combines subjects such as Interferon, Host cell nucleus, Nuclear protein, Promyelocytic leukemia protein and Ubiquitin ligase with his study of Immediate early protein.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Herpes simplex virus, Virology, Promyelocytic leukemia protein, Viral replication and Immediate early protein. As part of one scientific family, Roger D. Everett deals mainly with the area of Herpes simplex virus, narrowing it down to issues related to the Lytic cycle, and often Nucleolus. His study in Cell culture extends to Virology with its themes.
His work carried out in the field of Promyelocytic leukemia protein brings together such families of science as Leukemia, Ubiquitin ligase and ATRX. The Viral replication study combines topics in areas such as Gene expression and Mutant. His Immediate early protein research incorporates themes from Mutation, Molecular biology, Human cytomegalovirus and Host cell nucleus.
His primary scientific interests are in Promyelocytic leukemia protein, Herpes simplex virus, Nuclear protein, Ubiquitin ligase and Immediate early protein. Herpes simplex virus is a subfield of Virology that Roger D. Everett explores. He has researched Virology in several fields, including Cell culture, Small hairpin RNA, Gene knockdown and Peptide sequence.
His work deals with themes such as SUMO protein and Transcription factor, which intersect with Ubiquitin ligase. His research on Immediate early protein often connects related topics like Molecular biology. His Molecular biology research includes elements of Immunoprecipitation, IRF3, Interferon, Interferon regulatory factors and Gene isoform.
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The SV40 72 base repair repeat has a striking effect on gene expression both in SV40 and other chimeric recombinants
P. Moreau;R. Hen;B. Wasylyk;R. Everett.
Nucleic Acids Research (1981)
A novel ubiquitin-specific protease is dynamically associated with the PML nuclear domain and binds to a herpesvirus regulatory protein
Roger D. Everett;Michayla Meredith;Anne Orr;Anne Cross.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
PML and PML nuclear bodies: Implications in antiviral defence
Roger D. Everett;Mounira K. Chelbi-Alix.
HSV‐1 IE protein Vmw110 causes redistribution of PML.
R.D. Everett;G.G. Maul.
The EMBO Journal (1994)
The Disruption of ND10 during Herpes Simplex Virus Infection Correlates with the Vmw110- and Proteasome-Dependent Loss of Several PML Isoforms
Roger D. Everett;Paul Freemont;Hisato Saitoh;Mary Dasso.
Journal of Virology (1998)
Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 Immediate-Early Protein ICP0 and Its Isolated RING Finger Domain Act as Ubiquitin E3 Ligases In Vitro
Chris Boutell;Seth Sadis;Roger D. Everett.
Journal of Virology (2002)
PML Contributes to a Cellular Mechanism of Repression of Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 Infection That Is Inactivated by ICP0
Roger D. Everett;Sabine Rechter;Peer Papior;Nina Tavalai.
Journal of Virology (2006)
ICP0, a regulator of herpes simplex virus during lytic and latent infection
Roger D. Everett.
Trans activation of transcription by herpes virus products: requirement for two HSV-1 immediate-early polypeptides for maximum activity
The EMBO Journal (1984)
The nuclear location of PML, a cellular member of the C3HC4 zinc-binding domain protein family, is rearranged during herpes simplex virus infection by the C3HC4 viral protein ICP0
Gerd G. Maul;Roger D. Everett.
Journal of General Virology (1994)
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