Sue C. Kinnamon mainly focuses on Taste, Taste receptor, Transduction, Cell biology and Biochemistry. Sue C. Kinnamon interconnects Biophysics, Taste bud and Endocrinology in the investigation of issues within Taste receptor. Sue C. Kinnamon combines subjects such as Denatonium, Umami, Signal transduction and Gustducin with her study of Transduction.
Her biological study deals with issues like Cell type, which deal with fields such as Epitope and Antibody. Her research in the fields of Taste transduction, Sweet taste, Phosphorylation and Receptor overlaps with other disciplines such as Restricted distribution. Her work on Sensory receptor as part of general Internal medicine study is frequently connected to Amiloride, Epithelial sodium channel and FGF21, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Sue C. Kinnamon mainly investigates Taste, Taste receptor, Cell biology, Transduction and Biochemistry. Her work carried out in the field of Taste brings together such families of science as Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Her Taste receptor research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Necturus and Patch clamp.
Her studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Calcium, Receptor, Tongue and Cell type. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ion channel and Second messenger system. The various areas that Sue C. Kinnamon examines in her Biochemistry study include Apical membrane and Biophysics.
Sue C. Kinnamon spends much of her time researching Taste, Cell biology, Taste receptor, Receptor and Neuroscience. Her Taste research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Internal medicine and Stimulation. Her Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Tongue, Transduction, Biochemistry, Calcium imaging and Serotonin.
Her research integrates issues of Immunohistochemistry, Cell type and Colocalization in her study of Transduction. In the field of Taste receptor, her study on TRPM5 overlaps with subjects such as Leak. Her TRPM5 research includes elements of Solitary chemosensory cells and Gustducin.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Taste, Taste receptor, Receptor, Cell biology and Purinergic receptor. Her Taste research entails a greater understanding of Biochemistry. Her work deals with themes such as Taste bud and Umami, which intersect with Taste receptor.
She studied Umami and Sensory nerve that intersect with Internal medicine and Endocrinology. Her work in Receptor addresses subjects such as Neuroscience, which are connected to disciplines such as Serotonin, Postsynaptic potential and Agonist. Her Cell biology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Transduction.
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ATP signaling is crucial for communication from taste buds to gustatory nerves.
Thomas E. Finger;Vicktoria Danilova;Jennell Barrows;Dianna L. Bartel.
Nasal chemosensory cells use bitter taste signaling to detect irritants and bacterial signals
Marco Tizzano;Brian D. Gulbransen;Aurelie Vandenbeuch;Tod R. Clapp.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Mechanisms of taste transduction.
Sue C Kinnamon;Sue C Kinnamon;Robert F Margolskee;Robert F Margolskee;Robert F Margolskee.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (1996)
Immunocytochemical evidence for co-expression of Type III IP3 receptor with signaling components of bitter taste transduction.
Tod R Clapp;Leslie M Stone;Robert F Margolskee;Sue C Kinnamon.
BMC Neuroscience (2001)
Mouse taste cells with G protein-coupled taste receptors lack voltage-gated calcium channels and SNAP-25
Tod R Clapp;Kathryn F Medler;Kathryn F Medler;Sami Damak;Sami Damak;Robert F Margolskee.
BMC Biology (2006)
Morphologic characterization of rat taste receptor cells that express components of the phospholipase C signaling pathway.
Tod R. Clapp;Ruibiao Yang;Ruibiao Yang;Cristi L. Stoick;Cristi L. Stoick;Sue C. Kinnamon;Sue C. Kinnamon.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2004)
Chemosensory transduction mechanisms in taste.
Sue C. Kinnamon;Thomas A. Cummings.
Annual Review of Physiology (1992)
FGF21 Mediates Endocrine Control of Simple Sugar Intake and Sweet Taste Preference by the Liver
Stephanie von Holstein-Rathlou;Lucas D. BonDurant;Lila Peltekian;Meghan C. Naber.
Cell Metabolism (2016)
Amiloride-sensitive channels in type I fungiform taste cells in mouse
Aurelie Vandenbeuch;Tod R Clapp;Sue C Kinnamon.
BMC Neuroscience (2008)
Taste receptor signalling - from tongues to lungs.
Sue C. Kinnamon.
Acta Physiologica (2012)
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