His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Dynein and Organelle. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cytoskeleton, Actin cytoskeleton and Arp2/3 complex. His studies deal with areas such as Cytoplasm and ATPase as well as Microtubule.
His Kinesin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Tubulin, Biochemistry, Adenosine triphosphate and Polyclonal antibodies. In his study, Myosin is strongly linked to Molecular motor, which falls under the umbrella field of Dynein. His work deals with themes such as Kinesin 8 and Dynactin, which intersect with Dynein ATPase.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Cytoskeleton and Actin. His study involves Dynein, Cytoplasm, Organelle, Motor protein and Myosin, a branch of Cell biology. His Dynein research integrates issues from Kinesin 8 and Molecular motor.
His Microtubule study combines topics in areas such as Biophysics and Biochemistry. His Kinesin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both ATPase and Drosophila Protein. His Actin research incorporates themes from Mitosis and Microfilament.
Vladimir I. Gelfand focuses on Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Cytoskeleton and Dynein. Vladimir I. Gelfand focuses mostly in the field of Cell biology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Cell division and, in certain cases, Developmental cell. The Motor protein research Vladimir I. Gelfand does as part of his general Microtubule study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Microtubule sliding, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His work in Kinesin covers topics such as Microtubule-associated protein which are related to areas like Tethering, Dynactin and Astral microtubules. In general Cytoskeleton, his work in Intermediate filament and Type III Intermediate Filament is often linked to Microrheology linking many areas of study. Dynein is closely attributed to Protein engineering in his work.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Microtubule, Kinesin, Microtubule sliding and Intermediate filament. As part of his studies on Cell biology, Vladimir I. Gelfand frequently links adjacent subjects like Cytoskeleton. His Kinesin research includes elements of Dynein, Microtubule-associated protein and Axoplasmic transport.
His work on Dynactin as part of general Dynein research is often related to Nexin, thus linking different fields of science. His Intermediate filament study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Membrane potential, Protein filament and Mitochondrion, Mitochondrial respiratory chain. His study in Cytoplasm is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Tethering and Motor protein.
Kinesin and dynein move a peroxisome in vivo: a tug-of-war or coordinated movement?
Comert Kural;Hwajin Kim;Sheyum Syed;Gohta Goshima.
Role of Actin in Anchoring Postsynaptic Receptors in Cultured Hippocampal Neurons: Differential Attachment of NMDA versus AMPA Receptors
Daniel W. Allison;Vladimir I. Gelfand;Ilan Spector;Ann Marie Craig.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1998)
Dynactin is required for bidirectional organelle transport
Sean W. Deacon;Anna S. Serpinskaya;Patricia S. Vaughan;Monica Lopez Fanarraga.
Journal of Cell Biology (2003)
Small-molecule inhibitors of the AAA+ ATPase motor cytoplasmic dynein
Ari J. Firestone;Joshua S. Weinger;Maria Maldonado;Kari Barlan.
Interactions and regulation of molecular motors in Xenopus melanophores.
Steven P. Gross;M. Carolina Tuma;Sean W. Deacon;Anna S. Serpinskaya.
Journal of Cell Biology (2002)
Postsynaptic Scaffolds of Excitatory and Inhibitory Synapses in Hippocampal Neurons: Maintenance of Core Components Independent of Actin Filaments and Microtubules
Daniel W. Allison;Adam S. Chervin;Vladimir I. Gelfand;Ann Marie Craig;Ann Marie Craig.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Microtubule dynamics: mechanism, regulation, and function
Vladimir I. Gelfand;Alexander D. Bershadsky.
Annual Review of Cell Biology (1991)
Myosin cooperates with microtubule motors during organelle transport in melanophores
Stephen L Rogers;Vladimir I Gelfand.
Current Biology (1998)
Bovine brain kinesin is a microtubule-activated ATPase
Sergei A. Kuznetsov;Vladimir I. Gelfand.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1986)
Antibodies to the kinesin motor domain and CENP-E inhibit microtubule depolymerization-dependent motion of chromosomes in vitro.
V A Lombillo;C Nislow;T J Yen;V I Gelfand.
Journal of Cell Biology (1995)
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