Thomas H. Söllner mainly focuses on Cell biology, Vesicle fusion, Vesicle, Synaptotagmin 1 and Porosome. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Synaptic vesicle membrane, Qb-SNARE Proteins, Vesicle docking, Lipid bilayer and Biological membrane. He has included themes like Vesicle-associated membrane protein, Soluble NSF attachment protein and Synaptic vesicle docking in his Vesicle docking study.
His research in Vesicle fusion tackles topics such as SNAP25 which are related to areas like Integral membrane protein and Exocytosis. He interconnects COP-Coated Vesicles, Coatomer and COPI in the investigation of issues within Vesicle. His research integrates issues of Synaptic vesicle priming, Vesicle-Associated Membrane Protein 2 and SNARE complex in his study of Porosome.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Lipid bilayer fusion, Vesicle, Vesicle fusion and Biochemistry. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as R-SNARE Proteins, Exocytosis, Membrane protein and Synaptotagmin 1. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biological membrane, Biophysics, Lipid bilayer and Syntaxin.
Thomas H. Söllner interconnects Cytoplasm, Intracellular and COPI in the investigation of issues within Vesicle. The various areas that Thomas H. Söllner examines in his Vesicle fusion study include Kiss-and-run fusion, Munc-18, SNAP25, Vesicle docking and Porosome. His studies deal with areas such as Vesicle-associated membrane protein and Synaptic vesicle docking as well as Soluble NSF attachment protein.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biophysics, SNAP25, Vesicle fusion, Exocytosis and Lipid bilayer fusion. The concepts of his Biophysics study are interwoven with issues in Receptor, Vesicle, Membrane and Synaptic vesicle fusion. His SNAP25 research includes elements of Vesicle docking and Kiss-and-run fusion.
Thomas H. Söllner has included themes like Neurotransmission and Synaptotagmin 1 in his Lipid bilayer fusion study. As part of his studies on Synaptotagmin 1, he often connects relevant subjects like Cell biology. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Membrane transport protein, Cell membrane and Membrane transport.
SNAP25, Vesicle fusion, Biochemistry, VAMP2 and Kiss-and-run fusion are his primary areas of study. He combines subjects such as Biophysics, Vesicle docking and Munc-18 with his study of SNAP25. His is involved in several facets of Biochemistry study, as is seen by his studies on SNARE complex and Vesicle.
His VAMP2 study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Syntaxin 1, Vesicle-Associated Membrane Protein 2, SNARE complex assembly and Porosome. Thomas H. Söllner is investigating Synaptic vesicle and Cell biology as part of his examination of Porosome. His Synaptotagmin 1 study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Synaptotagmin I, Soluble NSF attachment protein, Neurotransmission and Complexin.
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SNAP receptors implicated in vesicle targeting and fusion
Thomas Söllner;Sidney W. Whiteheart;Michael Brunner;Hediye Erdjument-Bromage.
SNAREpins: Minimal Machinery for Membrane Fusion
Thomas Weber;Boris V Zemelman;James A McNew;Benedikt Westermann.
A protein assembly-disassembly pathway in vitro that may correspond to sequential steps of synaptic vesicle docking, activation, and fusion
Thomas Söllner;Mark K. Bennett;Sidney W. Whiteheart;Richard H. Scheller.
Compartmental specificity of cellular membrane fusion encoded in SNARE proteins
James A. McNew;Francesco Parlati;Ryouichi Fukuda;Robert J. Johnston.
A Rab Protein Is Required for the Assembly of SNARE Complexes in the Docking of Transport Vesicles
Morten Søgaard;Katsuko Tani;R.Ruby Ye;Scott Geromanos.
Bidirectional Transport by Distinct Populations of COPI-Coated Vesicles
Lelio Orci;Mark Stamnes;Mariella Ravazzola;Mylène Amherdt.
Calcium-dependent switching of the specificity of phosphoinositide binding to synaptotagmin
Giampietro Schiavo;Qu Ming Gu;Glenn D. Prestwich;Thomas H. Söllner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Binding of the synaptic vesicle v-SNARE, synaptotagmin, to the plasma membrane t-SNARE, SNAP-25, can explain docked vesicles at neurotoxin-treated synapses
Giampietro Schiavo;Gudrun Stenbeck;James E. Rothman;Thomas H. Söllner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Close is not enough: SNARE-dependent membrane fusion requires an active mechanism that transduces force to membrane anchors.
James A. McNew;Thomas Weber;Francesco Parlati;Robert J. Johnston.
Journal of Cell Biology (2000)
Coupling of Coat Assembly and Vesicle Budding to Packaging of Putative Cargo Receptors
Martina Bremser;Walter Nickel;Michael Schweikert;Mariella Ravazzola.
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