2005 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Molecular biology, Promoter, RNA polymerase and Escherichia coli. In Molecular biology, he works on issues like Transcription factor II D, which are connected to RNA polymerase I. Stephen J. W. Busby combines subjects such as Transcription factor, Binding site and Random hexamer with his study of Promoter.
RNA polymerase is a subfield of Transcription that Stephen J. W. Busby tackles. In his study, Bacterial transcription is strongly linked to Cell biology, which falls under the umbrella field of Transcription. In his work, Microbiology and Galactose is strongly intertwined with Plasmid, which is a subfield of Escherichia coli.
Molecular biology, Promoter, Transcription, Escherichia coli and RNA polymerase are his primary areas of study. His Molecular biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as DNA, Gene, RNA polymerase II, Operon and Binding site. His Promoter study combines topics in areas such as Transcription factor and Repressor.
His research in Transcription intersects with topics in Peptide sequence, Gene expression, DNA-binding protein and Cell biology. As a member of one scientific family, Stephen J. W. Busby mostly works in the field of Escherichia coli, focusing on Plasmid and, on occasion, Microbiology. His RNA polymerase study combines topics in areas such as Protein subunit and Polymerase, RNA-dependent RNA polymerase.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Transcription factor, Promoter, Escherichia coli and Transcription. His work on Gene, Operon, Locus and Repressor lexA as part of general Genetics research is frequently linked to Five prime untranslated region, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Transcription factor research incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Bacterial transcription, DNA and Bacteria.
His work in Promoter addresses issues such as Cell biology, which are connected to fields such as Binding site, Response element, cAMP receptor protein and Upstream activating sequence. Escherichia coli is the subject of his research, which falls under Biochemistry. Stephen J. W. Busby studies Transcription, namely RNA polymerase.
Stephen J. W. Busby focuses on Genetics, Transcription, Microbiology, Escherichia coli and Promoter. He mostly deals with RNA polymerase in his studies of Transcription. His RNA polymerase research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in RNA polymerase II and General transcription factor.
The Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Periplasmic space, Recombinant DNA, Locus of enterocyte effacement and Operon, Mutant. His work carried out in the field of Promoter brings together such families of science as Repressor lexA and Repressor. His Transcription factor study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Molecular biology.
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The regulation of bacterial transcription initiation
Douglas F. Browning;Stephen J. W. Busby.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2004)
Transcriptional Regulation by cAMP and Its Receptor Protein
A Kolb;S Busby;H Buc;S Garges.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1993)
Observation of tissue metabolites using 31 P nuclear magnetic resonance
D. I. Hoult;S. J. W. Busby;D. G. Gadian;G. K. Radda.
Cyclic AMP receptor protein: role in transcription activation
B de Crombrugghe;S Busby;H Buc.
Region 2.5 of the Escherichia coli RNA polymerase σ70 subunit is responsible for the recognition of the ‘extended −10’ motif at promoters
Kerry A. Barne;Jon A. Bown;Stephen J.W. Busby;Stephen D. Minchin.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
Association of nucleoid proteins with coding and non-coding segments of the Escherichia coli genome
David C. Grainger;Douglas Hurd;Martin D. Goldberg;Stephen J. W. Busby.
Nucleic Acids Research (2006)
Stringent spacing requirements for transcription activation by CRP.
Kevin Gaston;Andrew Bell;Annie Kolb;Henri Buc.
Studies of the distribution of Escherichia coli cAMP-receptor protein and RNA polymerase along the E. coli chromosome
David C. Grainger;Douglas Hurd;Marcus Harrison;Jolyon Holdstock.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
The bacterial LexA transcriptional repressor.
M Butala;D Zgur-Bertok;Stephen Busby.
Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences (2009)
Effects of nucleoid-associated proteins on bacterial chromosome structure and gene expression
Douglas F. Browning;David C. Grainger;Stephen J. W. Busby.
Current Opinion in Microbiology (2010)
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