2017 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2015 - German National Academy of Sciences Leopoldina - Deutsche Akademie der Naturforscher Leopoldina – Nationale Akademie der Wissenschaften Neurosciences
2013 - Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research, Lasker Foundation
2013 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2013 - Nobel Prize for their discoveries of machinery regulating vesicle traffic, a major transport system in our cells
2010 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2010 - Kavli Prize, The Kavli Foundation for discovering the molecular basis of neurotransmitter release
2007 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
2003 - Metlife Foundation Award for Medical Research in Alzheimer's Disease
2002 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1999 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1993 - W. Alden Spencer Award, College of Physicians and Surgeons
Member of the European Academy of Sciences and Arts
Thomas C. Südhof spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Biochemistry, Synaptic vesicle, Synaptotagmin 1 and Neurotransmission. His studies deal with areas such as Neurotransmitter, Synaptic vesicle exocytosis, Exocytosis, Munc-18 and Vesicle fusion as well as Cell biology. His Biochemistry research focuses on subjects like Biophysics, which are linked to Function, Protein folding, Protein structure and Vesicle.
His Synapsin, Active zone, Synaptic vesicle priming and Presynaptic active zone study, which is part of a larger body of work in Synaptic vesicle, is frequently linked to Synaptophysin, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Synaptotagmin 1 study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as STX1A, Synaptotagmins, C2 domain, Complexin and Synaptotagmin I. His Neurotransmission study also includes fields such as
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Synaptic vesicle, Neuroscience, Biochemistry and Neurotransmission. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neurotransmitter, Synaptic vesicle exocytosis, Exocytosis, Vesicle fusion and Synaptotagmin 1. His work investigates the relationship between Synaptotagmin 1 and topics such as Synaptotagmins that intersect with problems in Calcium-binding protein.
Thomas C. Südhof usually deals with Synaptic vesicle and limits it to topics linked to Synaptic augmentation and Synaptic fatigue. His Biochemistry study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Biophysics. His studies in Neurotransmission integrate themes in fields like Synaptic plasticity, AMPA receptor and Neurexin.
Thomas C. Südhof mostly deals with Neuroscience, Cell biology, Synapse, Neurotransmission and Postsynaptic potential. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Synaptic plasticity and Neurexin. His Cell biology research includes elements of Synaptic vesicle, Synaptotagmin 1, Exocytosis and Transcription factor.
His Synaptotagmin 1 study combines topics in areas such as Synaptotagmins and Complexin. His study in Synapse is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cerebellum, Function, Synaptogenesis, Teneurin and Cell adhesion. His research integrates issues of Embryonic stem cell, Neurotransmitter, NMDA receptor, AMPA receptor and Calyx of Held in his study of Neurotransmission.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Cell biology, Postsynaptic potential, Synapse and Neurotransmission. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Genetics, Exocytosis, Transcription factor, Gene targeting and Membrane protein. Thomas C. Südhof has included themes like Synaptic vesicle exocytosis, Active zone and Synaptic vesicle in his Exocytosis study.
Postsynaptic potential is a subfield of Biochemistry that Thomas C. Südhof studies. Thomas C. Südhof combines subjects such as Synaptic plasticity, Plasma protein binding, Teneurin, Transmembrane protein and Signal transduction with his study of Synapse. The study incorporates disciplines such as AMPA receptor, Long-term potentiation, Haploinsufficiency and Autism in addition to Neurotransmission.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The synaptic vesicle cycle
Thomas C. Südhof.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2004)
Direct conversion of fibroblasts to functional neurons by defined factors
Thomas Vierbuchen;Austin Ostermeier;Zhiping P. Pang;Yuko Kokubu.
The synaptic vesicle cycle: a cascade of protein–protein interactions
Thomas C. Südhof.
Neuroligins and Neurexins Link Synaptic Function to Cognitive Disease
Thomas C. Südhof.
Membrane fusion: grappling with SNARE and SM proteins.
Thomas C. Südhof;James E. Rothman.
A Transcriptively Active Complex of APP with Fe65 and Histone Acetyltransferase Tip60
Xinwei Cao;Thomas C. Südhof.
Membrane Fusion and Exocytosis
Reinhard Jahn;Thomas C. Südhof.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1999)
Synaptotagmin I: A major Ca2+ sensor for transmitter release at a central synapse
Martin Geppert;Yukiko Goda;Robert E. Hammer;Cai Li.
α-Synuclein promotes SNARE-complex assembly in vivo and in vitro
Jacqueline Burre;Manu Sharma;Theodoros Tsetsenis;Vladimir L. Buchman.
Botulinum neurotoxin A selectively cleaves the synaptic protein SNAP-25
Juan Blasi;Juan Blasi;Edwin R. Chapman;Egenhard Link;Thomas Binz.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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