2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Ross E. Dalbey mostly deals with Biochemistry, Membrane protein, Membrane transport protein, Integral membrane protein and Cell biology. Signal peptide, Signal peptidase, Serine, Proteases and Periplasmic space are the subjects of his Biochemistry studies. His Membrane protein research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biophysics and Mutant.
His study looks at the relationship between Integral membrane protein and fields such as Vesicle-associated membrane protein 8, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Cell biology research focuses on Cytoplasm in particular. His Translocase of the inner membrane research focuses on subjects like Twin-arginine translocation pathway, which are linked to Chloroplast thylakoid membrane, Signal recognition particle receptor and Sec61.
Ross E. Dalbey mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Membrane protein, Cell biology, Biophysics and Signal peptide. His is doing research in Periplasmic space, Membrane transport protein, Escherichia coli, Mutant and Peptide sequence, both of which are found in Biochemistry. His Membrane protein study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Membrane.
His Cell biology research integrates issues from Twin-arginine translocation pathway and Protein targeting. His research integrates issues of Translocase, Chromosomal translocation, Cell membrane and Chemiosmosis in his study of Biophysics. Ross E. Dalbey has researched Signal peptide in several fields, including Secretory protein and Nuclease.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, Biophysics, Membrane protein, Cell biology and Membrane transport protein. His work deals with themes such as Periplasmic space, Escherichia coli, SEC Translocation Channels and Translocase, which intersect with Biophysics. His study in Periplasmic space is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Amino acid and Signal peptide.
His studies link Transmembrane domain with Membrane protein. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Membrane, Biogenesis, ATP synthase and Protein targeting. His Membrane transport protein research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Integral membrane protein and Cell membrane.
Biochemistry, Membrane protein, Membrane transport protein, Translocase of the inner membrane and Membrane biogenesis are his primary areas of study. Biochemistry is frequently linked to Biophysics in his study. Ross E. Dalbey regularly links together related areas like Cell biology in his Membrane protein studies.
His Cell biology research includes themes of Chloroplast thylakoid membrane, Membrane transport and ATP synthase. As a part of the same scientific family, Ross E. Dalbey mostly works in the field of Translocase of the inner membrane, focusing on SEC Translocation Channels and, on occasion, Protein targeting, Signal recognition particle receptor, Membrane topology, Translocon and Thylakoid. His Membrane biogenesis research includes elements of Lactose permease, Chaperone and Protein folding.
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YidC mediates membrane protein insertion in bacteria.
James C. Samuelson;Minyong Chen;Fenglei Jiang;Ines Möller.
Crystal structure of a bacterial signal peptidase in complex with a beta-lactam inhibitor.
Mark Paetzel;Ross E. Dalbey;Natalie C. J. Strynadka.
Leader peptidase catalyzes the release of exported proteins from the outer surface of the Escherichia coli plasma membrane.
R E Dalbey;W Wickner.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1985)
The chemistry and enzymology of the type I signal peptidases
RE Dalbey;MO Lively;S Bron;JM VanDijl.
Protein Science (1997)
Unconventional serine proteases: variations on the catalytic Ser/His/Asp triad configuration.
Özlem Doğan Ekici;Mark Paetzel;Ross E. Dalbey.
Protein Science (2008)
Signal peptidases in prokaryotes and eukaryotes - a new protease family
Ross E. Dalbey;Gunnar von Heijne.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (1992)
Escherichia coli YidC is a membrane insertase for Sec-independent proteins
Justyna Serek;Gabriele Bauer-Manz;Gabriele Struhalla;Lambertus van den Berg.
The EMBO Journal (2004)
Sec-dependent membrane protein insertion: sequential interaction of nascent FtsQ with SecY and YidC.
Malene L Urbanus;Pier A Scotti;Linda Fröderberg;Annika Sääf.
EMBO Reports (2001)
YidC, an assembly site for polytopic Escherichia coli membrane proteins located in immediate proximity to the SecYE translocon and lipids
Konstanze Beck;Gottfried Eisner;Dorothea Trescher;Ross E Dalbey.
EMBO Reports (2001)
Assembly of bacterial inner membrane proteins.
Ross E Dalbey;Peng Wang;Andreas Kuhn.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2011)
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