Tore Jahnsen mainly focuses on Molecular biology, Protein kinase A, Peptide sequence, Complementary DNA and Biochemistry. His Molecular biology course of study focuses on Immunoprecipitation and Phosphotransferase, Recombinant DNA and Beta. Much of his study explores Protein kinase A relationship to Protein subunit.
The concepts of his Peptide sequence study are interwoven with issues in Amino acid, A-kinase-anchoring protein and Messenger RNA. His work is dedicated to discovering how Complementary DNA, Gene isoform are connected with Exon, cGMP-dependent protein kinase and Drosophila melanogaster and other disciplines. His work on Isozyme and Kinase as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to Platelet activation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Molecular biology, Protein kinase A, Protein subunit, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His Molecular biology research includes themes of Northern blot, Complementary DNA, Peptide sequence, Messenger RNA and Gene. Tore Jahnsen combines subjects such as Nucleic acid sequence, Open reading frame and Homology with his study of Complementary DNA.
Protein kinase A is closely attributed to Gene isoform in his research. His Protein subunit study incorporates themes from Southern blot, Alternative splicing, Kinase activity, Cyclic adenosine monophosphate and Gel electrophoresis. His Endocrinology research incorporates elements of Receptor and GTP'.
Tore Jahnsen spends much of his time researching Molecular biology, Protein kinase A, Protein subunit, Gene and Complementary DNA. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Alternative splicing, Gene isoform, Peptide sequence, RNA splicing and Cell biology. His work in Gene isoform addresses subjects such as Nucleic acid sequence, which are connected to disciplines such as Sperm.
His work carried out in the field of Protein kinase A brings together such families of science as Protein structure, Receptor and Transfection. His study in Protein subunit is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Response element, Transcriptional regulation and Kinase activity. His work in Complementary DNA addresses issues such as Homology, which are connected to fields such as Open reading frame, Primer extension and TATA box.
Molecular biology, Protein kinase A, Complementary DNA, Cell biology and Peptide sequence are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Metaphase, Mitosis, Anaphase, Cell nucleus and Nuclear protein, which intersect with Molecular biology. His Protein kinase A research includes elements of Receptor, Signal transduction, Second messenger system, Protein structure and Isozyme.
His Complementary DNA research includes themes of Open reading frame, Homology and Gene isoform. His work on Interphase as part of general Cell biology study is frequently linked to Scaffold/matrix attachment region, bridging the gap between disciplines. The Peptide sequence study combines topics in areas such as Phosphatase, A-kinase-anchoring protein, Messenger RNA and Spermatogenesis.
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Molecular cloning, cDNA structure, and regulation of the regulatory subunit of type II cAMP-dependent protein kinase from rat ovarian granulosa cells.
T Jahnsen;L Hedin;V J Kidd;W G Beattie.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1986)
Molecular cloning of a tissue-specific protein kinase (C gamma) from human testis--representing a third isoform for the catalytic subunit of cAMP-dependent protein kinase.
Stephen J. Beebe;Ole Øyen;Mårten Sandberg;Anneke Frøysa.
Molecular Endocrinology (1990)
Cellular location and age-dependent changes of the regulatory subunits of cAMP-dependent protein kinase in rat testis.
B. F. Landmark;O. Øyen;B. S. Skålhegg;B. Fauske.
Location of cAMP-dependent protein kinase type I with the TCR-CD3 complex
Bjorn S. Skalhegg;Kjetil Tasken;Vidar Hansson;Henrik S. Huitfeldt.
Cloning and characterization of a cDNA encoding an A-kinase anchoring protein located in the centrosome, AKAP450.
Oliwia Witczak;Bjørn S. Skålhegg;Guy Keryer;Michel Bornens.
The EMBO Journal (1999)
Cyclic AMP-dependent protein kinase type I mediates the inhibitory effects of 3',5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate on cell replication in human T lymphocytes.
B S Skålhegg;B F Landmark;S O Døskeland;V Hansson.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1992)
Molecular cloning and predicted full-length amino acid sequence of the type Iβ isozyme of cGMP-dependent protein kinase from human placenta
Mårten Sandberg;Vasanti Natarajan;Inger Ronander;Daniel Kalderon.
FEBS Letters (1989)
Characterization of Sp-5,6-dichloro-1-beta-D-ribofuranosylbenzimidazole- 3',5'-monophosphorothioate (Sp-5,6-DCl-cBiMPS) as a potent and specific activator of cyclic-AMP-dependent protein kinase in cell extracts and intact cells.
M Sandberg;E Butt;E Butt;C Nolte;L Fischer.
Biochemical Journal (1991)
Structure, function, and regulation of human cAMP-dependent protein kinases.
Taskén K;Skålhegg Bs;Taskén Ka;Solberg R.
Advances in second messenger and phosphoprotein research (1997)
Molecular cloning, complementary deoxyribonucleic acid structure and predicted full-length amino acid sequence of the hormone-inducible regulatory subunit of 3'-5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate-dependent protein kinase from human testis.
Finn Olav Levy;Ole Øyen;Mårten Sandberg;Kjetil Taskén.
Molecular Endocrinology (1988)
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