Terence E. Hébert mainly investigates Cell biology, Signal transduction, Receptor, Adenylyl cyclase and G protein. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of hERG, Protein subunit and Bimolecular fluorescence complementation. His Signal transduction research is mostly focused on the topic G protein-coupled receptor.
His G protein-coupled receptor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as 5-HT5A receptor and Cell surface receptor. His work carried out in the field of Receptor brings together such families of science as Cell nucleus and Nuclear localization sequence. His G protein study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biosensor, Endoplasmic reticulum, Receptor Desensitization and Bioluminescence.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Receptor, G protein-coupled receptor, Signal transduction and G protein. The various areas that Terence E. Hébert examines in his Cell biology study include HEK 293 cells and Cell. His HEK 293 cells research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plasma protein binding and MAPK/ERK pathway.
Terence E. Hébert interconnects Molecular biology and Endocrinology in the investigation of issues within Receptor. His G protein-coupled receptor research is under the purview of Biochemistry. His research in G protein focuses on subjects like Endoplasmic reticulum, which are connected to Rab.
His main research concerns G protein-coupled receptor, Cell biology, Receptor, Computational biology and Allosteric regulation. His G protein-coupled receptor study combines topics in areas such as Neuroscience, Signalling, Drug discovery and Biosensor. His Cell biology research includes themes of HEK 293 cells, Gene expression and P-TEFb.
Terence E. Hébert has included themes like Signal transduction, Protein kinase A and Effector in his Receptor study. His Computational biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gene isoform, Induced pluripotent stem cell and Interactome. The concepts of his Allosteric regulation study are interwoven with issues in Pepducin, Cell signaling and Urotensin-II receptor.
His primary scientific interests are in G protein-coupled receptor, Cell biology, Receptor, Signalling and G protein. His research in G protein-coupled receptor intersects with topics in HEK 293 cells and Promoter. A large part of his Cell biology studies is devoted to Gs alpha subunit.
His Receptor research incorporates elements of Chromatin, Gene expression and Kinase, Protein kinase A. His studies deal with areas such as Phenotype, Metabotropic receptor, Neuroscience, Allosteric regulation and Drug discovery as well as Signalling. His studies in G protein integrate themes in fields like Glutamate receptor, Excitotoxicity, Angiotensin II and Neuroprotection.
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A Peptide Derived from a β2-Adrenergic Receptor Transmembrane Domain Inhibits Both Receptor Dimerization and Activation
Terence E. Hebert;Serge Moffett;Jean-Pierre Morello;Thomas P. Loisel.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
Inverse agonist activity of beta-adrenergic antagonists.
Peter Chidiac;Terence E. Hebert;Manon Valiquette;Michael Dennis.
Molecular Pharmacology (1994)
Real-time monitoring of receptor and G-protein interactions in living cells
Céline Galés;R Victor Rebois;Mireille Hogue;Phan Trieu.
Nature Methods (2005)
The Role of Gβγ Subunits in the Organization, Assembly, and Function of GPCR Signaling Complexes
Denis J. Dupré;Mélanie Robitaille;R. Victor Rebois;Terence E. Hébert.
Annual Review of Pharmacology and Toxicology (2009)
β1/β2-Adrenergic Receptor Heterodimerization Regulates β2-Adrenergic Receptor Internalization and ERK Signaling Efficacy
Catherine Lavoie;Jean-François Mercier;Ali Salahpour;Dhiviya Umapathy.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2002)
Structural and functional aspects of G protein-coupled receptor oligomerization.
Terence E Hébert;Michel Bouvier.
Biochemistry and Cell Biology (1998)
G Protein-coupled Receptors Form Stable Complexes with Inwardly Rectifying Potassium Channels and Adenylyl Cyclase
Natalie Lavine;Nathalie Ethier;Nathalie Ethier;James N. Oak;Lin Pei.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2002)
The Expanding Roles of Gβγ Subunits in G Protein–Coupled Receptor Signaling and Drug Action
Shahriar M. Khan;Rory Sleno;Sarah Gora;Peter Zylbergold.
Pharmacological Reviews (2013)
Identification of a GABAB Receptor Subunit, gb2, Required for Functional GABAB Receptor Activity
Gordon Y.K. Ng;Janet Clark;Nathalie Coulombe;Nathalie Ethier.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1999)
Involvement of lipid rafts and caveolae in cardiac ion channel function.
Ange Maguy;Terence E. Hebert;Stanley Nattel;Stanley Nattel.
Cardiovascular Research (2006)
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