The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroglobin, Globin, Cytoglobin, Cell biology and Myoglobin. His Neuroglobin research incorporates themes from Anatomy, Respiratory chain, Respiratory protein and Function. Thomas Hankeln focuses mostly in the field of Globin, narrowing it down to matters related to Stereochemistry and, in some cases, Histidine and Hemeprotein.
Thomas Hankeln interconnects Oxygen transport, Vertebrate, Globin fold, Molecular biology and Messenger RNA in the investigation of issues within Cytoglobin. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Regulation of gene expression and Oxygen homeostasis. His studies deal with areas such as Zebrafish and Heme as well as Myoglobin.
Thomas Hankeln mostly deals with Neuroglobin, Globin, Genetics, Cytoglobin and Gene. His Neuroglobin study incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Heme, Respiratory protein and Cell biology. In his study, Retinal is strongly linked to Retina, which falls under the umbrella field of Cell biology.
His Globin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Oxygen transport, Vertebrate, Myoglobin and Zebrafish. As part of the same scientific family, Thomas Hankeln usually focuses on Genetics, concentrating on Chironomus and intersecting with Polytene chromosome. His study on Cytoglobin also encompasses disciplines like
Thomas Hankeln focuses on Gene, Cell biology, Transcriptome, Genome and Evolutionary biology. His research on Gene concerns the broader Genetics. Thomas Hankeln has researched Transcriptome in several fields, including Carcinogenesis, Cell cycle, Respiratory protein and Molecular biology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Xenoturbella, Ambulacraria and Neuroglobin, Globin in addition to Evolutionary biology. He integrates many fields in his works, including Neuroglobin and Animal groups. Thomas Hankeln focuses mostly in the field of Gene knockdown, narrowing it down to topics relating to Programmed cell death and, in certain cases, Cytoglobin.
Thomas Hankeln mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Monophyly, Zoology, Transcriptome and Neuroglobin. His study in Evolutionary biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ambulacraria, Xenoturbella, Xenacoelomorpha and Long branch attraction. His Monophyly research includes elements of Paraphyly and Platyzoa.
His studies in Transcriptome integrate themes in fields like Spalax, Liver function, Hippocampus and Cell biology. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cerebellum, Respiratory protein, Cerebral cortex, Molecular biology and Messenger RNA. His Neuroglobin research includes themes of Oxidative phosphorylation, Spiral ganglion, Cochlea, Anatomy and Nervous system.
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A p16INK4a-insensitive CDK4 mutant targeted by cytolytic T lymphocytes in a human melanoma
T Wolfel;M Hauer;J Schneider;M Serrano.
A vertebrate globin expressed in the brain
Thorsten Burmester;Bettina Weich;Sigrid Reinhardt;Thomas Hankeln.
Cytoglobin: A Novel Globin Type Ubiquitously Expressed inVertebrate Tissues
Thorsten Burmester;Bettina Ebner;Bettina Weich;Thomas Hankeln.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2002)
Biochemical Characterization and Ligand Binding Properties of Neuroglobin, a Novel Member of the Globin Family
Sylvia Dewilde;Laurent Kiger;Thorsten Burmester;Thomas Hankeln.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2001)
How Does the Eye Breathe?: EVIDENCE FOR NEUROGLOBIN-MEDIATED OXYGEN SUPPLY IN THE MAMMALIAN RETINA *
Marc Schmidt;Andreas Giessl;Tilmann Laufs;Thomas Hankeln.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2003)
Neuroglobin and cytoglobin. Fresh blood for the vertebrate globin family.
Alessandra Pesce;Martino Bolognesi;Alessio Bocedi;Paolo Ascenzi.
EMBO Reports (2002)
Human Brain Neuroglobin Structure Reveals a Distinct Mode of Controlling Oxygen Affinity
Alessandra Pesce;Sylvia Dewilde;Marco Nardini;Luc Moens.
Neuroglobin and cytoglobin in search of their role in the vertebrate globin family.
Thomas Hankeln;Bettina Ebner;Christine Fuchs;Frank Gerlach.
Journal of Inorganic Biochemistry (2005)
The Redox State of the Cell Regulates the Ligand Binding Affinity of Human Neuroglobin and Cytoglobin
Djemel Hamdane;Laurent Kiger;Sylvia Dewilde;Brian N. Green.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2003)
What is the function of neuroglobin
Thorsten Burmester;Thomas Hankeln.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2009)
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