Ross B. Inman focuses on DNA, Biophysics, Molecular biology, DNA repair and Biochemistry. His research in DNA intersects with topics in Crystallography, ATP hydrolysis, Denaturation, Escherichia coli and Peptide sequence. His Escherichia coli research is multidisciplinary, relying on both In vitro and DNA synthesis.
The Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Bacteriophage, DNA clamp, Mutant protein and Single-strand DNA-binding protein. His Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as DNA replication and Nuclease. The study incorporates disciplines such as Protein filament and Cell biology in addition to DNA repair.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in DNA, Molecular biology, Biophysics, Biochemistry and Bacteriophage. His DNA research incorporates elements of Denaturation and Escherichia coli. His Molecular biology research also works with subjects such as
His research investigates the connection between Biophysics and topics such as Protein filament that intersect with issues in RecA Protein, Function and Dna duplex. In general Biochemistry, his work in ATP hydrolysis, DNA clamp, Repressor lexA and SOS response is often linked to D-loop linking many areas of study. His Bacteriophage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Replication Initiation and Thymidine.
His primary areas of study are DNA, Biochemistry, Escherichia coli, Biophysics and Molecular biology. The concepts of his DNA study are interwoven with issues in Plasma protein binding and Protein filament. Ross B. Inman focuses mostly in the field of Escherichia coli, narrowing it down to topics relating to DNA repair and, in certain cases, Cell biology.
His Molecular biology study incorporates themes from Bacteriophage, In vitro, Origin of replication, Gene and Viral genome replication. Ross B. Inman interconnects Protein structure and Mutant in the investigation of issues within ATP hydrolysis. His DNA replication research includes elements of Replication protein A, Replicon and Stereochemistry.
Ross B. Inman mostly deals with DNA, Molecular biology, Biochemistry, DNA repair and Escherichia coli. His study in DNA is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Proteome and Peptide sequence. His studies deal with areas such as Replication protein A, Replisome and DNA replication as well as Molecular biology.
Ross B. Inman combines subjects such as Coding strand, DNA clamp, Sense strand and Transcription bubble with his study of DNA replication. His work deals with themes such as Protein filament and Cell biology, which intersect with DNA repair. His Protein filament research incorporates themes from Biophysics, Rec A Recombinases, Function and A-DNA.
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Partial denaturation of thymine- and 5-bromouracil-containing λ DNA in alkali
Ross B. Inman;Maria Schnös.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1970)
Position of branch points in replicating λ DNA
Maria Schnös;Ross B. Inman.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1970)
RECA PROTEIN FILAMENTS : END-DEPENDENT DISSOCIATION FROM SSDNA AND STABILIZATION BY RECO AND RECR PROTEINS
Qun Shan;Julie M. Bork;Brian L. Webb;Ross B. Inman.
Journal of Molecular Biology (1997)
Recombinational DNA repair: the RecF and RecR proteins limit the extension of RecA filaments beyond single-strand DNA gaps.
Brian L Webb;Michael M Cox;Ross B Inman.
Complete nucleotide sequence, molecular analysis and genome structure of bacteriophage A118 of Listeria monocytogenes : implications for phage evolution
Martin J. Loessner;Ross B. Inman;Peter Lauer;Richard Calendar.
Molecular Microbiology (2000)
RecA protein promotes the regression of stalled replication forks in vitro
Mara E. Robu;Ross B. Inman;Michael M. Cox.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
DNA strand exchange promoted by RecA K72R. Two reaction phases with different Mg2+ requirements.
Qun Shan;Michael M. Cox;Ross B. Inman.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
The RecOR proteins modulate RecA protein function at 5' ends of single-stranded DNA
Julie M. Bork;Michael M. Cox;Ross B. Inman.
The EMBO Journal (2001)
Initiation protein induced helix destabilization at the λ origin: A prepriming step in DNA replication
Maria Schnos;Kenneth Zahn;Ross B. Inman;Frederick R. Blattner.
Circadian clock protein KaiC forms ATP-dependent hexameric rings and binds DNA
Tetsuya Mori;Sergei V. Saveliev;Yao Xu;Walter F. Stafford.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
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