Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
His main research concerns Microtubule, Cell biology, Kinesin, Microtubule nucleation and Tubulin. His work carried out in the field of Microtubule brings together such families of science as Antiparallel, Biophysics, Molecular motor, Mitosis and Cell division. As a member of one scientific family, Thomas Surrey mostly works in the field of Biophysics, focusing on Motor protein and, on occasion, Nanotechnology and Aster.
As a part of the same scientific study, Thomas Surrey usually deals with the Cell biology, concentrating on Spindle apparatus and frequently concerns with Microtubule organizing center. His study ties his expertise on Biochemistry together with the subject of Kinesin. His work in Microtubule-associated protein addresses subjects such as Microtubule plus-end, which are connected to disciplines such as Cell morphogenesis.
Thomas Surrey mainly investigates Microtubule, Cell biology, Biophysics, Kinesin and Microtubule nucleation. The Microtubule study combines topics in areas such as Molecular motor and Cytoskeleton. His research integrates issues of Spindle apparatus and Microtubule organizing center in his study of Cell biology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Protein structure, Biochemistry, Protein filament and GTPase. His work deals with themes such as Directionality, Nanotechnology and Motility, which intersect with Kinesin. He interconnects Plasma protein binding, Cryo-electron microscopy and Total internal reflection fluorescence microscope in the investigation of issues within Microtubule nucleation.
Thomas Surrey spends much of his time researching Microtubule, Biophysics, Tubulin, Total internal reflection fluorescence microscope and Cytoskeleton. His Kinesin and Motor protein investigations are all subjects of Microtubule research. Aster and Molecular motor is closely connected to Protein filament in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Kinesin.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Total internal reflection fluorescence microscope, Cryo-electron microscopy and Actin is strongly linked to Microtubule nucleation. His Mitosis study is concerned with the field of Cell biology as a whole. His Cell biology research includes themes of Cell cortex and Kinetochore.
His primary areas of study are Biophysics, Microtubule, Cytoskeleton, Protein filament and Kinesin. His research in Microtubule is mostly focused on Motor protein. His research links Aster with Motor protein.
His research in Spindle pole body intersects with topics in Molecular motor and Mitosis. His Kinetics study spans across into subjects like Tubulin, DNA-binding protein, Chemical biology and GTPase. Thomas Surrey incorporates a variety of subjects into his writings, including Elongation, Actin, Total internal reflection fluorescence microscope, Resolution, Microtubule nucleation and Nucleation.
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Self-organization of microtubules and motors
F J Nédélec;T Surrey;A C Maggs;S Leibler.
Physical Properties Determining Self-Organization of Motors and Microtubules
Thomas Surrey;François Nédélec;Stanislas Leibler;Eric Karsenti.
Reconstitution of a microtubule plus-end tracking system in vitro.
Peter Bieling;Liedewij Laan;Henry Schek;E. Laura Munteanu.
Thermal fluctuations of grafted microtubules provide evidence of a length-dependent persistence length
Francesco Pampaloni;Gianluca Lattanzi;Alexandr Jonáš;Thomas Surrey.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
EBs Recognize a Nucleotide-Dependent Structural Cap at Growing Microtubule Ends
Sebastian P. Maurer;Franck J. Fourniol;Gergő Bohner;Carolyn A. Moores.
Refolding and Oriented Insertion of a Membrane Protein into a Lipid Bilayer
Thomas Surrey;Fritz Jahnig.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
A Minimal Midzone Protein Module Controls Formation and Length of Antiparallel Microtubule Overlaps
Peter Bieling;Ivo A. Telley;Thomas Surrey.
CLIP-170 tracks growing microtubule ends by dynamically recognizing composite EB1/tubulin-binding sites
Peter Bieling;Stefanie Kandels-Lewis;Ivo A. Telley;Juliette van Dijk.
Journal of Cell Biology (2008)
Protein repellent properties of covalently attached PEG coatings on nanostructured SiO2 based interfaces
Jacques Blümmel;Nadine Perschmann;Daniel Aydin;Jovana Drinjakovic.
GTPgammaS microtubules mimic the growing microtubule end structure recognized by end-binding proteins (EBs).
Sebastian P. Maurer;Peter Bieling;Julia Cope;Andreas Hoenger.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
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