Ulrich Scheer mostly deals with Cell biology, Molecular biology, Nucleolus, RNA polymerase I and Transcription. His work is dedicated to discovering how Cell biology, Microfilament are connected with Vasodilator-stimulated phosphoprotein and Phosphorylation and other disciplines. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both RNA, Ribonucleoprotein and Immunofluorescence.
His Nucleolus research integrates issues from Ribosomal RNA, Staining and Ribosome biogenesis, Ribosome. He usually deals with Ribosome biogenesis and limits it to topics linked to Dense fibrillar component and Nucleolus organizer region. The concepts of his Cell nucleus study are interwoven with issues in Lamin and Nuclear protein.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Molecular biology, Nucleolus, Chromatin and Xenopus. As part of the same scientific family, Ulrich Scheer usually focuses on Cell biology, concentrating on Ultrastructure and intersecting with Negative stain and Amphibian. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both RNA, Nucleolar chromatin, Transcription, Lampbrush chromosome and RNA polymerase I.
The Nucleolus study combines topics in areas such as Ribosomal RNA and Ribosome. His study explores the link between Nuclear pore and topics such as Nucleoporin that cross with problems in Nuclear lamina. His research integrates issues of Lamin and Nuclear protein in his study of Cell nucleus.
Cell biology, Molecular biology, Xenopus, Nucleolus and Chromatin are his primary areas of study. He interconnects RNA and Nuclear lamina in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Chromatin remodeling, HMGN Proteins and Lampbrush chromosome.
His Xenopus research integrates issues from Cytoplasm, Nuclear pore, Ribonucleoprotein, Oogenesis and Gene isoform. His work deals with themes such as Ribosomal RNA, Gene, RNA polymerase I and Ribosome biogenesis, which intersect with Nucleolus. His Chromatin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Polytene chromosome and DNA replication.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Molecular biology, RNA, RNA polymerase I and Genetics. His research combines Nuclear receptor and Cell biology. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transfection, Green fluorescent protein, Receptor, Immunogold labelling and Mitochondrion.
His studies deal with areas such as Xenopus, Binding protein and Nucleoporin as well as RNA. His RNA polymerase I research is classified as research in Transcription. His work on Ribosomal protein, Ribosomal RNA, Nucleolus and Ribosome biogenesis as part of general Genetics study is frequently linked to Ribosomal DNA, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
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STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION OF THE NUCLEOLUS
Ulrich Scheer;Robert Hock.
Current Opinion in Cell Biology (1999)
The 46/50 kDa phosphoprotein VASP purified from human platelets is a novel protein associated with actin filaments and focal contacts.
M. Reinhard;M. Halbrügge;U. Scheer;C. Wiegand.
The EMBO Journal (1992)
The nuclear envelope and the architecture of the nuclear periphery.
Werner W. Franke;U. Scheer;G. Krohne;E. D. Jarasch.
Journal of Cell Biology (1981)
Functional and dynamic aspects of the mammalian nucleolus.
Ulrich Scheer;Ricardo Benavente.
Autoantibody to RNA polymerase I in scleroderma sera.
G Reimer;K M Rose;U Scheer;E M Tan.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1987)
Cofactor Requirements for Nuclear Export of Rev Response Element (Rre)–And Constitutive Transport Element (Cte)–Containing Retroviral Rnas An Unexpected Role for Actin
Wilma Hofmann;Beate Reichart;Andrea Ewald;Eleonora Müller.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Conformational difference between nuclear and cytoplasmic actin as detected by a monoclonal antibody.
Sabine M. Gonsior;Stefanie Platz;Sabine Buchmeier;Ulrich Scheer.
Journal of Cell Science (1999)
The chromatin remodelling complex WSTF–SNF2h interacts with nuclear myosin 1 and has a role in RNA polymerase I transcription
Piergiorgio Percipalle;Nathalie Fomproix;Erica Cavellán;Renate Voit.
EMBO Reports (2006)
Changes of nucleosome frequency in nucleolar and non-nucleolar chromatin as a function of transcription: an electron microscopic study
Inhibition of Nuclear Accumulation of Karyophilic Proteins in Living Cells by Microinjection of the Lectin Wheat Germ Agglutinin
Marie-Christine Dabauvalle;Barbara Schulz;Ulrich Scheer;Reiner Peters.
Experimental Cell Research (1988)
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