His scientific interests lie mostly in Transducin, Cell biology, G protein, Biochemistry and Biophysics. His Transducin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Photoreceptor cell, Phosphodiesterase, Transport protein and Visual phototransduction. His Cell biology research includes elements of Genetics, Retinitis pigmentosa and Protein targeting.
His Biophysics research includes themes of Rhodopsin, Retinal Rod Photoreceptor Cells, Rod Cell Outer Segment and Anatomy. His research in Rhodopsin tackles topics such as Arrestin which are related to areas like Tetramer. The RGS9 study combines topics in areas such as RGS Proteins and Binding protein.
Vadim Y. Arshavsky mostly deals with Cell biology, Transducin, Biophysics, Biochemistry and Visual phototransduction. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Retinal degeneration and Retina. Transducin is a subfield of G protein that Vadim Y. Arshavsky tackles.
He combines subjects such as G protein-coupled receptor and Effector with his study of G protein. His Biophysics research integrates issues from Rod Cell Outer Segment, Membrane, Light intensity, Rhodopsin and Rod Photoreceptors. His Visual phototransduction study combines topics in areas such as Photoreceptor cell and Recoverin.
Vadim Y. Arshavsky mainly focuses on Cell biology, Retinal, Retina, Retinal degeneration and Cilium. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Morphogenesis, Gene, Knockout mouse and Visual phototransduction. His work on Electroretinography as part of general Retina study is frequently linked to Biological significance, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Retinal degeneration study incorporates themes from Downregulation and upregulation, Function and Transducin. His Transducin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Proteostasis, Photoreceptor protein and Proteasome. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Cilium, narrowing it down to issues related to the Organelle, and often Membrane and Protein targeting.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Retinal degeneration, Retinal, Morphogenesis and Retina. His Retinal degeneration research incorporates themes from Photoreceptor outer segment and Knockout mouse. His Photoreceptor outer segment study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Photoreceptor cell and Membrane protein.
The Retinal study which covers Downregulation and upregulation that intersects with Arachidonic acid. His Morphogenesis research focuses on Cilium and how it relates to Actin, Organelle and Process. His research integrates issues of Protein degradation, Mutation, Gene, Mutant and Rhodopsin in his study of Retina.
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G proteins and phototransduction.
Vadim Y. Arshavsky;Trevor D. Lamb;Edward N. Pugh.
Annual Review of Physiology (2002)
Regulation of deactivation of photoreceptor G protein by its target enzyme and cGMP.
Vadim Yu. Arshavsky;M. Deric Bownds.
Massive light-driven translocation of transducin between the two major compartments of rod cells: A novel mechanism of light adaptation
Maxim Sokolov;Arkady L. Lyubarsky;Katherine J. Strissel;Andrey B. Savchenko.
Two types of mechanosensitive channels in the Escherichia coli cell envelope: solubilization and functional reconstitution.
S. I. Sukharev;B. Martinac;V. Y. Arshavsky;Ching Kung.
Biophysical Journal (1993)
Beyond counting photons: trials and trends in vertebrate visual transduction.
Marie E. Burns;Vadim Y. Arshavsky.
RGS expression rate-limits recovery of rod photoresponses.
Claudia M. Krispel;Desheng Chen;Nathan Melling;Yu Jiun Chen.
The GTPase activating factor for transducin in rod photoreceptors is the complex between RGS9 and type 5 G protein β subunit
Elina R. Makino;Jason W. Handy;Tiansen Li;Vadim Y. Arshavsky.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
The Gain of Rod Phototransduction: Reconciliation of Biochemical and Electrophysiological Measurements
Ilya B. Leskov;Vadim A. Klenchin;Jason W. Handy;Gary G. Whitlock.
Light-driven translocation of signaling proteins in vertebrate photoreceptors
Peter D. Calvert;Katherine J. Strissel;William E. Schiesser;Edward N. Pugh.
Trends in Cell Biology (2006)
RPGR Isoforms in Photoreceptor Connecting Cilia and the Transitional Zone of Motile Cilia
Dong Hyun Hong;Basil Pawlyk;Maxim Sokolov;Katherine J. Strissel.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (2003)
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