His primary scientific interests are in Hemoglobin, Biochemistry, Allosteric regulation, Globin and Respiratory system. Roy E. Weber interconnects Amino acid, Hypoxia, Carp, Nucleoside and Hemeprotein in the investigation of issues within Hemoglobin. His study in Biochemistry focuses on Oxygen binding, Phosphate, Vertebrate, Protein structure and Haldane effect.
When carried out as part of a general Globin research project, his work on Cytoglobin and Neuroglobin is frequently linked to work in Respiratory protein, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Molecular biology is closely connected to Myoglobin in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Cytoglobin. His Respiratory system study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oxygen transport, Sensory system, Muscular system and Gill.
Roy E. Weber mainly focuses on Hemoglobin, Biochemistry, Oxygen binding, Allosteric regulation and Bohr effect. His study in Hemoglobin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecology, Oxygen transport, Biophysics and Affinities, Stereochemistry. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Zoology and Whole blood.
Globin, Cooperativity, Phosphate, Binding site and Myoglobin are among the areas of Biochemistry where Roy E. Weber concentrates his study. His Globin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Amino acid, Edman degradation and Fast protein liquid chromatography. The Bohr effect study combines topics in areas such as Mole and Guanosine triphosphate.
His main research concerns Hemoglobin, Biochemistry, Allosteric regulation, Genetics and Oxygen transport. His studies deal with areas such as Zoology, Biophysics, Gene, Respiratory system and Deer mouse as well as Hemoglobin. His Zoology research incorporates themes from Ecology, Acclimatization and Insectivore.
Biochemistry is closely attributed to Molecular biology in his research. His Oxygen transport research incorporates elements of Gene duplication and Gene isoform. His Globin research integrates issues from Crystallography and Cell biology.
His primary areas of study are Hemoglobin, Allosteric regulation, Genetics, Biochemistry and Oxygen transport. His work deals with themes such as Zoology, Molecular biology, Gene and Range, which intersect with Hemoglobin. Roy E. Weber usually deals with Genetics and limits it to topics linked to Deer mouse and Escherichia coli, Protein subunit, Recombinant DNA, Plasmid and Globin.
His Biochemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Respiratory function. His Oxygen transport research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Respiration, Phosphate, Binding site and Gene isoform. His Effects of high altitude on humans research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bohr effect and Affinities.
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Nonvertebrate Hemoglobins: Functions and Molecular Adaptations
Roy E. Weber;Serge N. Vinogradov.
Physiological Reviews (2001)
Neuroglobin and cytoglobin in search of their role in the vertebrate globin family.
Thomas Hankeln;Bettina Ebner;Christine Fuchs;Frank Gerlach.
Journal of Inorganic Biochemistry (2005)
Reactivity Studies of the Fe(III) and Fe(II)NO Forms of Human Neuroglobin Reveal a Potential Role against Oxidative Stress
Susanna Herold;Angela Fago;Roy Edwin Weber;Sylvia Dewilde.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Temperature alters the respiratory surface area of crucian carp Carassius carassius and goldfish Carassius auratus.
Jørund Sollid;Roy E. Weber;Göran E. Nilsson.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2005)
Evolutionary and functional insights into the mechanism underlying high-altitude adaptation of deer mouse hemoglobin.
Jay F. Storz;Amy M. Runck;Stephen J. Sabatino;Stephen J. Sabatino;John K. Kelly.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Allosteric Regulation and Temperature Dependence of Oxygen Binding in Human Neuroglobin and Cytoglobin MOLECULAR MECHANISMS AND PHYSIOLOGICAL SIGNIFICANCE
Angela Fago;Christian Hundahl;Sylvia Dewilde;Kambiz Gilany.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Adaptation of bird hemoglobins to high altitudes: demonstration of molecular mechanism by protein engineering.
Timm-H. Jessen;Roy E. Weber;Giulio Fermi;Jeremy Tame.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Respiratory adaptations in carp blood influences of hypoxia, red cell organic phosphates, divalent cations and CO2 on hemoglobin-oxygen affinity
Roy E. Weber;Gunnar Lykkeboe.
Journal of Comparative Physiology A-neuroethology Sensory Neural and Behavioral Physiology (1978)
Predictable convergence in hemoglobin function has unpredictable molecular underpinnings
Chandrasekhar Natarajan;Federico G. Hoffmann;Roy E. Weber;Angela Fago.
Epistasis among adaptive mutations in deer mouse hemoglobin
Chandrasekhar Natarajan;Noriko Inoguchi;Roy E. Weber;Angela Fago.
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