Thomas W. White mainly focuses on Connexin, Gap junction, Cell biology, Genetics and Gene. His Connexin study combines topics in areas such as Mutation, Xenopus, Gating, Disease and Lens. His studies in Gap junction integrate themes in fields like Lens, Cell signaling, Second messenger system and Cytoplasm.
His study looks at the relationship between Cell biology and topics such as Anatomy, which overlap with Function. His biological study deals with issues like Intracellular, which deal with fields such as Functional expression and In vitro system. His Connexon study deals with Protein subunit intersecting with Signal transduction and In vitro.
His primary areas of study are Connexin, Gap junction, Cell biology, Genetics and Xenopus. The Connexin study combines topics in areas such as Mutation, Gene, Mutant and Molecular biology. His research investigates the connection between Mutation and topics such as Palmoplantar keratoderma that intersect with problems in Keratoderma.
His studies deal with areas such as Biophysics, Gating, Cell signaling and Second messenger system as well as Gap junction. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Cellular differentiation, Phenotype, Cataracts and Lens Fiber, Lens. His Genetics research integrates issues from Sensorineural hearing loss and Hearing loss.
His primary areas of investigation include Gap junction, Connexin, Cell biology, Biophysics and Mutant. His Gap junction study is concerned with Intracellular in general. His research integrates issues of Extracellular, Lens Fiber, Cell adhesion, Disease and Aquaporin in his study of Connexin.
The various areas that Thomas W. White examines in his Cell biology study include Phenotype, Xenopus, Gating and Adhesion. The study incorporates disciplines such as Homeostasis and Gene family in addition to Gating. His research in Mutant intersects with topics in Mutation, Missense mutation, Gap Junction Proteins, Functional studies and Cell type.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Connexin, Cell biology, Gap junction, Mutation and Gene. His research investigates the connection with Connexin and areas like Disease which intersect with concerns in Oculodentodigital dysplasia, Neuroscience, Nervous system and Gap junction channel. Thomas W. White interconnects Cell cycle, Cellular differentiation, Ubiquitin ligase and Cell growth in the investigation of issues within Cell biology.
He has included themes like Lens protein, Biophysics, Membrane potential and Nucleus in his Gap junction study. His Mutation research includes themes of Gating and Mutant. His work deals with themes such as Connexon and Keratoderma, which intersect with Gene.
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Connections with connexins: the molecular basis of direct intercellular signaling
Roberto Bruzzone;Thomas W. White;David L. Paul.
FEBS Journal (1996)
Gap Junctions: Basic Structure and Function
Gülistan Meşe;Gabriele Richard;Thomas W. White.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (2007)
Genetic diseases and gene knockouts reveal diverse connexin functions.
Thomas W. White;David L. Paul.
Annual Review of Physiology (1999)
Mouse Cx50, a functional member of the connexin family of gap junction proteins, is the lens fiber protein MP70.
T W White;R Bruzzone;D A Goodenough;D L Paul.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1992)
Targeted Ablation of Connexin50 in Mice Results in Microphthalmia and Zonular Pulverulent Cataracts
Thomas W. White;Daniel A. Goodenough;David L. Paul.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
Functional defects of Cx26 resulting from a heterozygous missense mutation in a family with dominant deaf-mutism and palmoplantar keratoderma.
Gabriela Richard;Thomas W. White;Lisa E. Smith;Regina A. Bailey.
Human Genetics (1998)
Selective interactions among the multiple connexin proteins expressed in the vertebrate lens: the second extracellular domain is a determinant of compatibility between connexins.
T W White;R Bruzzone;S Wolfram;D L Paul.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
Functional analysis of selective interactions among rodent connexins.
T W White;D L Paul;D A Goodenough;R Bruzzone.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1995)
Unique and Redundant Connexin Contributions to Lens Development
Thomas W. White.
The cellular Internet: on-line with connexins.
Roberto Bruzzone;Thomas W. White;Daniel A. Goodenough.
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