2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include G protein, RGS9, Biophysics, Cell biology and Transducin. His G protein study deals with Rhodopsin intersecting with G protein-coupled receptor and Signal transduction. His studies deal with areas such as RGS Proteins, Heterotrimeric G protein, RGS17 and Molecular biology as well as RGS9.
His Biophysics study incorporates themes from Membrane channel and Calcium channel. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Voltage-dependent calcium channel, Exocytosis, Endocytosis, Receptor-mediated endocytosis and Neurotransmission. Theodore G. Wensel has researched Transducin in several fields, including Phosphodiesterase and GTPase.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Biophysics, Rhodopsin, G protein and Biochemistry. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Retina and Retinal. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Crystallography, Membrane, Protein subunit and Transient receptor potential channel.
His research on Rhodopsin also deals with topics like
Theodore G. Wensel mainly investigates Cell biology, Biophysics, Retinal degeneration, Cilium and Connecting cilium. He studies Cell biology, namely Endosome. His Biophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Transient receptor potential channel, G protein and Effector.
His study looks at the relationship between Effector and topics such as Conformational change, which overlap with Transducin. His Retinal degeneration research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rhodopsin, Stop codon and Phosphatidylinositol 3-phosphate. He works mostly in the field of Cryo-electron microscopy, limiting it down to concerns involving Visual phototransduction and, occasionally, GTPase, RGS9, Regulator of G protein signaling and Heterotrimeric G protein.
Theodore G. Wensel spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Genetics, G protein, Biochemistry and Biophysics. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Retinal degeneration, Rhodopsin and Genetic model. Theodore G. Wensel studied Genetics and Computational biology that intersect with Gene expression profiling, Transcriptome, Proteomics, Proteomic Profiling and Protein subcellular localization prediction.
Theodore G. Wensel works in the field of G protein, namely Transducin. The Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Coupling, Transient receptor potential channel and Membrane protein. Theodore G. Wensel interconnects GTPase, RGS9, Cyclic nucleotide-binding domain, Regulator of G protein signaling and Heterotrimeric G protein in the investigation of issues within Visual phototransduction.
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RGS9, a GTPase Accelerator for Phototransduction
Wei He;Christopher W Cowan;Theodore G Wensel.
Segmental flexibility and complement fixation of genetically engineered chimeric human, rabbit and mouse antibodies.
J. L. Dangl;T. G. Wensel;S. L. Morrison;L. Stryer.
The EMBO Journal (1988)
Neural reprogramming in retinal degeneration.
Robert E. Marc;Bryan W. Jones;James R. Anderson;Krista Kinard.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (2007)
RGS expression rate-limits recovery of rod photoresponses.
Claudia M. Krispel;Desheng Chen;Nathan Melling;Yu Jiun Chen.
Structural determinants for regulation of phosphodiesterase by a G protein at 2.0 Å
Kevin C. Slep;Michele A. Kercher;Wei He;Christopher W. Cowan;Christopher W. Cowan.
Metal chelates as probes of biological systems
Claude F. Meares;Theodore G. Wensel.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1984)
Evolutionary Trace of G Protein-coupled Receptors Reveals Clusters of Residues That Determine Global and Class-specific Functions *
Srinivasan Madabushi;Alecia K. Gross;Anne Philippi;Elaine C. Meng.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Structure of TRPV1 channel revealed by electron cryomicroscopy
Vera Y. Moiseenkova-Bell;Lia A. Stanciu;Irina I. Serysheva;Ben J. Tobe.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Kinetics of calcium channel opening by inositol 1,4,5-trisphosphate
Tobias Meyer;Theodore Wensel;Lubert Stryer.
Instability of GGL domain-containing RGS proteins in mice lacking the G protein β-subunit Gβ5
Ching-Kang Chen;Pamela Eversole-Cire;Haikun Zhang;Valeria Mancino.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
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