Yoshihisa Kurachi mainly investigates Potassium channel, Cell biology, Biophysics, Biochemistry and Inward-rectifier potassium ion channel. His study in Potassium channel is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Northern blot, Cell membrane, G protein-coupled inwardly-rectifying potassium channel, Neuroscience and Pharmacology. His research integrates issues of Epithelial polarity, Anatomy, KCNJ10, Messenger RNA and Sulfonylurea receptor in his study of Cell biology.
His Biophysics study also includes fields such as
His primary scientific interests are in Biophysics, Potassium channel, Cell biology, Internal medicine and G protein. His Biophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Muscarinic acetylcholine receptor, Biochemistry, Intracellular and Inward-rectifier potassium ion channel. Yoshihisa Kurachi focuses mostly in the field of Potassium channel, narrowing it down to matters related to Pharmacology and, in some cases, hERG.
His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Calmodulin, Ion channel and Anatomy. His research investigates the connection with Internal medicine and areas like Endocrinology which intersect with concerns in Membrane potential. The study incorporates disciplines such as Gating and Protein subunit in addition to G protein.
His primary areas of investigation include Biophysics, Pharmacology, Cell biology, hERG and Anatomy. Specifically, his work in Biophysics is concerned with the study of Membrane potential. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cancer, In silico and Muscarinic acetylcholine receptor.
His Cell biology research includes themes of Brain-derived neurotrophic factor and Transfection. His studies deal with areas such as Immunology, Membrane, Epithelial polarity and Intracellular as well as Extracellular. His research brings together the fields of Potassium channel and Neuroscience.
His primary areas of study are Biophysics, Extracellular, Perilymph, Endolymph and Anatomy. His Membrane potential study in the realm of Biophysics connects with subjects such as Re absorption. The various areas that Yoshihisa Kurachi examines in his Extracellular study include Immunology, Potassium channel blocker and Intracellular.
His Perilymph research includes elements of Endocochlear potential, Membrane and Syncytium. Yoshihisa Kurachi has researched Anatomy in several fields, including Depolarization, Ion channel and Astrocyte. His Ion channel study combines topics in areas such as Heterotrimeric G protein and GTPase-activating protein.
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The βγ subunits of GTP-binding proteins activate the muscarinic K + channel in heart
Diomedes E. Logothetis;Yoshihisa Kurachi;Jonas Galper;Eva J. Neer.
Inwardly Rectifying Potassium Channels: Their Structure, Function, and Physiological Roles
Hiroshi Hibino;Atsushi Inanobe;Kazuharu Furutani;Shingo Murakami.
Physiological Reviews (2010)
Identification and functional analysis of sulfonylurea receptor 1 variants in Japanese patients with NIDDM.
Y Ohta;Y Tanizawa;H Inoue;T Hosaka.
A Novel Sulfonylurea Receptor Forms with BIR (Kir6.2) a Smooth Muscle Type ATP-sensitive K+ Channel
Shojiro Isomoto;Chikako Kondo;Mitsuhiko Yamada;Shigeto Matsumoto.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
On the mechanism of activation of muscarinic K+ channels by adenosine in isolated atrial cells: involvement of GTP-binding proteins.
Yoshihisa Kurachi;Toshiaki Nakajima;TsuNeaki Sugimoto.
Pflügers Archiv: European Journal of Physiology (1986)
Immunogold evidence suggests that coupling of K+ siphoning and water transport in rat retinal Müller cells is mediated by a coenrichment of Kir4.1 and AQP4 in specific membrane domains
Erlend A. Nagelhus;Yoshiyuki Horio;Atsushi Inanobe;Akikazu Fujita.
International Union of Pharmacology. XLI. Compendium of voltage-gated ion channels : potassium channels
George A. Gutman;K. George Chandy;John P. Adelman;Jayashree Aiyar.
Pharmacological Reviews (2003)
G Protein Regulation of Potassium Ion Channels
Mitsuhiko Yamada;Atsushi Inanobe;Yoshihisa Kurachi.
Pharmacological Reviews (1998)
Sulphonylurea receptor 2B and Kir6.1 form a sulphonylurea‐sensitive but ATP‐insensitive K+ channel.
M Yamada;S Isomoto;S Matsumoto;C Kondo.
The Journal of Physiology (1997)
Arachidonic acid metabolites as intracellular modulators of the G protein-gated cardiac K+ channel.
Yoshihisa Kurachi;Hiroyuki Ito;Tsuneaki Sugimoto;Takao Shimizu.
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