Mutant, Cell biology, Gene, Drosophila melanogaster and Genetics are his primary areas of study. His studies in Mutant integrate themes in fields like Mutation, Rhodopsin and Transient receptor potential channel. The study incorporates disciplines such as Protein subunit and Optics, Compound eye in addition to Cell biology.
His Optics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Drosophila and Receptor potential. His Gene study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Phospholipase C and Visual phototransduction. Melanogaster and Mutagenesis is closely connected to Receptor in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Drosophila melanogaster.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Mutant, Drosophila melanogaster, Gene and Genetics. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Electroretinography, Biochemistry, Drosophila and Neurotransmission. His work carried out in the field of Mutant brings together such families of science as Mutation, Receptor, Transient receptor potential channel and Drosophilidae.
William L. Pak studied Drosophila melanogaster and Visual phototransduction that intersect with Phospholipase C. William L. Pak regularly links together related areas like Molecular biology in his Gene studies. His Genetics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rhodopsin and Compound eye.
William L. Pak mainly investigates Cell biology, Mutant, Drosophila, Drosophila melanogaster and Genetics. His study in the field of Protein phosphatase 2, Phosphorylation and Dephosphorylation also crosses realms of Presynaptic active zone. William L. Pak has researched Mutant in several fields, including Mutation and Transient receptor potential channel.
His biological study deals with issues like Visual phototransduction, which deal with fields such as DNA microarray and Erg. The concepts of his Drosophila melanogaster study are interwoven with issues in Mutagenesis and Molecular biology. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Melanogaster and Gene.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Mutant, Genetics, Mutagenesis and Drosophila melanogaster. He combines subjects such as Nonsense-mediated decay, Synapse, Neuromuscular junction and Neurotransmission with his study of Cell biology. The subject of his Mutant research is within the realm of Biochemistry.
William L. Pak has included themes like Neuroscience and Visual phototransduction in his Genetics study. His Mutagenesis study incorporates themes from Receptor, Protein subunit and Molecular biology. His Drosophila melanogaster research is mostly focused on the topic Melanogaster.
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Isolation of a putative phospholipase c gene of drosophila, norpA, and its role in phototransduction
B.T. Bloomquist;R.D. Shortridge;S. Schneuwly;M. Perdew.
The Drosophila ninaE gene encodes an opsin.
Joseph E. O'Tousa;Wolfgang Baehr;Richard L. Martin;Jay Hirsh.
Nonphototactic mutants in a study of vision of Drosophila.
William L. Pak;Joseph Grossfield;Nancy V. White.
Induction of Photoreceptor Voltage Noise in the Dark in Drosophila Mutant
Baruch Minke;Chun-Fang Wu;William L. Pak.
Mutants of the visual pathway of Drosophila melanogaster.
William L. Pak;Joseph Grossfield;Kay S. Arnold.
Cyclophilin-related protein RanBP2 acts as chaperone for red/green opsin
Paulo A. Ferreira;Tomoko A. Nakayama;William L. Pak;Gabriel H. Travis.
Drosophila ninaA gene encodes an eye-specific cyclophilin (cyclosporine A binding protein)
Stephan Schneuwly;Randall D. Shortridge;Denis C. Larrivee;Toshiko Ono.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
cGMP-dependent changes in phototaxis: a possible role for the foraging gene in honey bee division of labor.
Y. Ben-Shahar;H.-T. Leung;W. L. Pak;M. B. Sokolowski.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2003)
Molecular, Biochemical, and Electrophysiological Characterization of Drosophila norpA Mutants
Michael T. Pearn;Lydia L. Randall;Randall D. Shortridge;Martin G. Burg.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
Genetic and molecular identification of a Drosophila histidine decarboxylase gene required in photoreceptor transmitter synthesis
M G Burg;P V Sarthy;G Koliantz;W L Pak.
The EMBO Journal (1993)
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