His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Annexin A2, Annexin, Biochemistry and Molecular biology. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Cell membrane, Plasma membrane repair, Cytoskeleton and Peripheral membrane protein. His Plasma membrane repair research focuses on Mutant protein and how it relates to Annexin A1.
He has researched Annexin A2 in several fields, including Transport protein, Exocytosis, Lipid bilayer fusion and Binding site. His research integrates issues of Crystallography, Receptor, Signal transduction, Protein structure and Formyl peptide receptor in his study of Annexin. His research in Molecular biology intersects with topics in Pregnancy, Protein subunit, HEK 293 cells, Reporter gene and Annexin A5.
Volker Gerke mainly focuses on Cell biology, Annexin A2, Annexin, Biochemistry and Molecular biology. His specific area of interest is Cell biology, where he studies Endosome. His Endosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endocytic cycle and Endocytosis.
His Annexin A2 research incorporates elements of Biophysics, Binding protein, Annexin A1 and Binding site. His Biophysics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vesicle and Intracellular. Volker Gerke interconnects Crystallography, Receptor, Ligand and Membrane transport in the investigation of issues within Annexin.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Membrane, Biophysics, Exocytosis and Annexin. His work deals with themes such as Cell, Cholesterol and Protein–protein interaction, which intersect with Membrane. His work carried out in the field of Biophysics brings together such families of science as Fluorescence spectroscopy, Liposome, Vesicle, Intracellular and Biological membrane.
His Exocytosis research includes themes of Organelle, Endocytosis, Actin cytoskeleton and Annexin A2. His research in the fields of S100A10 overlaps with other disciplines such as Quartz. His Annexin Family study in the realm of Annexin connects with subjects such as Library science.
Volker Gerke spends much of his time researching Membrane, Cell biology, Annexin A2, Exocytosis and Influenza A virus. His Membrane research integrates issues from Annexin and Protein–protein interaction. Volker Gerke works mostly in the field of Annexin, limiting it down to topics relating to Cell type and, in certain cases, Annexin A1, as a part of the same area of interest.
As part of his studies on Cell biology, Volker Gerke frequently links adjacent subjects like Cell membrane. Volker Gerke specializes in Annexin A2, namely S100A10. His studies deal with areas such as Membrane protein, Molecular biology, Biophysics and Small GTPase as well as Exocytosis.
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Annexins: from structure to function.
Volker Gerke;Stephen E. Moss.
Physiological Reviews (2002)
Annexins: linking Ca2+ signalling to membrane dynamics.
Volker Gerke;Carl E. Creutz;Stephen E. Moss.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2005)
Annexins – unique membrane binding proteins with diverse functions
Ursula Rescher;Volker Gerke.
Journal of Cell Science (2004)
PTEN-Mediated Apical Segregation of Phosphoinositides Controls Epithelial Morphogenesis through Cdc42
Fernando Martin-Belmonte;Ama Gassama;Anirban Datta;Wei Yu.
Identity of p36K phosphorylated upon Rous sarcoma virus transformation with a protein purified from brush borders; calcium-dependent binding to non-erythroid spectrin and F-actin.
V. Gerke;K. Weber.
The EMBO Journal (1984)
Annexins and membrane dynamics.
Volker Gerke;Stephen E Moss.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1997)
Analysis of CD44-containing lipid rafts: Recruitment of annexin II and stabilization by the actin cytoskeleton.
Snezhana Oliferenko;Karin Paiha;Thomas Harder;Volker Gerke.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
The crystal structure of a complex of p11 with the annexin II N-terminal peptide.
Stéphane Réty;Jana Sopkova;Madalena Renouard;Dirk Osterloh.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (1999)
Annexin II is a major component of fusogenic endosomal vesicles.
N. Emans;J. P. Gorvel;C. Walter;V. Gerke.
Journal of Cell Biology (1993)
MRP8 and MRP14 control microtubule reorganization during transendothelial migration of phagocytes.
Thomas Vogl;Stephan Ludwig;Matthias Goebeler;Anke Strey.
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