Rudolf J. Schweyen spends much of his time researching Mitochondrion, Biochemistry, Cell biology, Inner mitochondrial membrane and Yeast. In Mitochondrion, Rudolf J. Schweyen works on issues like Gene, which are connected to Protein biosynthesis and ATP–ADP translocase. As part of his studies on Biochemistry, Rudolf J. Schweyen frequently links adjacent subjects like Molecular biology.
His research investigates the link between Cell biology and topics such as Membrane potential that cross with problems in Respiratory chain, Nigericin, Mitochondrial matrix and Cation homeostasis. In general Inner mitochondrial membrane, his work in Mitochondrial membrane transport protein is often linked to Mitochondrial carrier linking many areas of study. Mutant is a subfield of Genetics that he explores.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, Cell biology, Genetics, Yeast and RNA splicing. As part of the same scientific family, Rudolf J. Schweyen usually focuses on Biochemistry, concentrating on Biophysics and intersecting with Membrane. His studies deal with areas such as Membrane potential and Saccharomyces cerevisiae as well as Cell biology.
His work carried out in the field of RNA splicing brings together such families of science as splice, Intron and Exon. In the field of Mitochondrion, his study on Inner mitochondrial membrane overlaps with subjects such as Mitophagy. His work on LETM1 as part of general Inner mitochondrial membrane research is frequently linked to Mitochondrial carrier, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Mitochondrion, Mutant, Inner mitochondrial membrane and Yeast. His study in the field of Signal transduction also crosses realms of Cell wall organization. His work carried out in the field of Mitochondrion brings together such families of science as Transport protein, Molecular biology and Organelle.
His Mutant study is focused on Genetics in general. As part of his inquiry into Biochemistry and Membrane, Rudolf J. Schweyen is doing Inner mitochondrial membrane research. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Yeast, Chromatography is strongly linked to Biophysics.
His primary areas of investigation include Mitochondrion, Cell biology, Transport protein, Ion transporter and Mitochondrial membrane transport protein. His study in Mitochondrion is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell culture, Gene knockdown, Small hairpin RNA, Transfection and Viability assay. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Arabidopsis, Complementation, Gene Knockout Techniques, Reporter gene and Magnesium transporter.
His research in Transport protein intersects with topics in Molecular biology, Inner membrane, Mitochondrial permeability transition pore and Cation transport. His research integrates issues of Inner mitochondrial membrane and Yeast in his study of Ion transporter. His Mitochondrial membrane transport protein study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Vesicle.
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Import of Mitochondrial Carriers Mediated by Essential Proteins of the Intermembrane Space
Carla M. Koehler;Ernst Jarosch;Ernst Jarosch;Kostas Tokatlidis;Kostas Tokatlidis;Karl Schmid;Karl Schmid.
Structural conventions for group I introns
John M. Burke;Mariene Belfort;Thomas R. Cech;R. Wayne Davies.
Nucleic Acids Research (1987)
Mdm38 protein depletion causes loss of mitochondrial K+/H+ exchange activity, osmotic swelling and mitophagy.
Karin Nowikovsky;Siegfried Reipert;Rodney J Devenish;Rudolf Schweyen.
Cell Death & Differentiation (2007)
A Specific Role of the Yeast Mitochondrial Carriers Mrs3/4p in Mitochondrial Iron Acquisition under Iron-limiting Conditions
Ulrich Mühlenhoff;Jochen A. Stadler;Nadine Richhardt;Andreas Seubert.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2003)
Complementation of a yeast cell cycle mutant by an alfalfa cDNA encoding a protein kinase homologous to p34cdc2
Heribert Hirt;Anikó Páy;János Györgyey;László Bakó.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Mrs2p is an essential component of the major electrophoretic Mg2+ influx system in mitochondria.
Martin Kolisek;Gabor Zsurka;Jozef Samaj;Julian Weghuber.
The EMBO Journal (2003)
The LETM1/YOL027 Gene Family Encodes a Factor of the Mitochondrial K+ Homeostasis with a Potential Role in the Wolf-Hirschhorn Syndrome
Karin Nowikovsky;Elisabeth M. Froschauer;Gabor Zsurka;Jozef Samaj.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
The Bacterial Magnesium Transporter CorA Can Functionally Substitute for Its Putative Homologue Mrs2p in the Yeast Inner Mitochondrial Membrane
Duc Minh Bui;Juraj Gregan;Ernst Jarosch;Antonella Ragnini.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1999)
The yeast plasma membrane protein Alr1 controls Mg2+ homeostasis and is subject to Mg2+-dependent control of its synthesis and degradation.
Anton Graschopf;Jochen A. Stadler;Maria K. Hoellerer;Sandra Eder.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2001)
A member of a novel Arabidopsis thaliana gene family of candidate Mg2+ ion transporters complements a yeast mitochondrial group II intron-splicing mutant.
Irene Schock;Juraj Gregan;Siegfried Steinhauser;Rudolf Schweyen.
Plant Journal (2000)
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