Monitoring of Physiological Processes: S. Kupzig, S. San Lee and G. Banting, Membrane Trafficking. C. Kaether and H.-H. Gerdes, Monitoring of Protein Secretion with Green Fluorescent Protein. R.M. Hoffman, Green Fluorescent Protein to Visualize Cancer Progression and Metastasis. X. Zhao, T. Duong, C.-C. Huang, S.R. Kain and X. Li, Comparison of Enhanced Green Fluorescent Protein and Its Destabilized Form as Transcription Reporters. S.R. Kain and J.-T. Ma, Early Detection of Apoptosis with Annexin V-Enhanced Green Fluorescent Protein. M. Maniak, Green Fluorescent Protein in the Visualization of Particle Uptake and Fluid-Phase Endocytosis. F. Hanakam and G. Gerisch, Monitoring Intracellular Shuttling of Histidine-rich pH-Sensor Proteins Tagged with Green Fluorescent Protein. S.R. Cronin and R.Y. Hampton, Measuring Protein Degradation with Green Fluorescent Protein. G.L. Hager, Studying Nuclear Receptors with Green Fluorescent Protein Fusions. Localization of Molecules: M.R. Flory and T.N. Davis Localization of Calmodulin in Budding Yeast and Fission Yeast Using Green Fluorescent Protein. K.R. Olson and J.B. Olmsted, Analysis of Microtubule Organization and Dynamics in Living Cells Using Green Fluorescent Protein-MAP4 Chimeras. V. Georget, B. Terouanne, J.-C. Nicholas and C. Sultan, Trafficking of the Androgen Receptor. C.D. Webb and O. Resnekov, Use of Green Fluorescent Protein for Visualization of Cell-Specific Gene Expression and Subcellular Protein Localization in Bacillus subtilis. L.S. Barak, J. Zhang, S.S.G. Ferguson and M.G. Caron, Signaling, Desensitization, and Trafficking of G Protein Coupled Receptors Revealed by Green Fluorescent Protein Conjugates. G.A. Dabiri, J.C. Ayoob, K.K. Turnacioglu, J.M. Sanger and J.W. Sanger, Use of Green Fluorescent Proteins Linked to Cytoskeletal Proteins to Analyze Myofibrillogenesis in Living Cells. Special Uses: L. Lybarger and R. Chervenak, Use of Fluorescent Proteins in Single and Multicolor Flow Cytometry. L. Lybarger and R. Chervanak, Flow Cytometric Analysis of Transcription: Use of Green Fluorescent Protein Variants to Control Transfection Efficiency. Y. Fang, C.-C. Huang, S.R. Kain and X. Li, Use of Co-expressed Enhanced Green Fluorescent Protein as a Marker for Identifying Transfected Cells. L.A.C. Blair, K.K. Bence and J. Marshall, The Jellyfish Green Fluorescent Protein: A Tool for Studying Ion Channels and Second Messenger Signaling in Neurons. A. Miyawaki, J.M. Matheson, L.G. Sayers, A.Muto, T. Michikawa, T. Furuichi and K. Mikoshiba, Expression of Green Fluorescent Protein and Inositol 1,4,5-Trisphosphate Receptor in Xenopus laevis Oocytes. T. Takada, K. Yoshida, K. Nakamura, G. Tsujimoto, M. Katsuki and S. Sugano, Expression of Green Fluorescent Protein in Transgenic Mice. A.S. Verkman, Green Fluorescent Protein as a Probe to Study Intracellular Solute Diffusion. T. Aoki, K.S. Koch, H.L. Leffert and H. Watabe, Application of Green Fluorescent Protein-Protein A Fusion Protein to Western Blotting. P. Prabhakara, M. Kallio and J.C. Herr, Green Fluorescent Protein As a Reporter for Promoter Analysis of Testis-Specific Genes in Transgenic Mice. L.E. Bermudez, F.J. Sangari and A. Parker, Use of Green Fluorescent Protein for the Measurement of Bacteria-Host Interactions. D.W. Galbraith, Flow Cytometric Analysis of Transgene Expression in Higher Plants: Green Fluorescent Protein. P.E. Urwin, S.G. Møller, J.K. Blumsom and H.J. Atkinson, Continual Green Fluorescent Protein Monitoring of Promoter Activity in Plants. J.P. Levy, R.R. Muldoon, C.J. Link, Jr. And S.R. Kain, Retroviral Expression of Green Fluorescent Protein. J.J. Lemasters, D.R. Trollinger, T. Qian, W.E. Cascio and H. Ohata, Confocal Imaging of Ca2+, pH, Electrical Potential and Membrane Permeability in Single Living Cells. J.P. Levy, R.R. Muldoon, I.A. Mazo, S.R. Kain and C.J. Link, Jr., In Vivo Retroviral Transduction and Expression of Green Fluorescent Protein. Mutants and Variants of Green Fluorescent Protein: Y. Kimata, C. Ren Lim and K. Kohno, S147P Green Fluorescent Protein: A Less Thermosensitive Green Fluorescent Protein Variant. G.J. Palm and A. Wlodawer, Spectral Variants of Green Fluorescent Protein. L.A. King, C.J. Thomas, N. Wilkinson and R.D. Possee, Expression of Green Fluorescent Protein Using Baculovirus Vectors. R. Heim, Green Fluorescent Protein Forms for Energy Transfer. C.J. Link, Jr., S. Wang, R.R. Muldoon, T. Seregina and J.P. Levy, Use of Codon Modified, Red-shifted Variants of Green Fluorescent Protein Genes to Study Viral Mediated Gene Transfer. X. Zhao, X. Jiang, C.-C. Huang, S.R. Kain and X. Li, Generation of a Destabilized Form of Enhanced Green Fluorescent Protein. S. Inouye, K. Umesono, and F.I. Tsuji, Spectral Properties of Green Fluorescent Protein-S65A.
One of the most important recent discoveries in science is the green fluorescent protein, isolated from a bioluminescent jellyfish. The gene that codes for this protein is active in any type of cell, from microbes to humans, producing a "day-glo" dye visible as a bright green light in the microscope. The power of the gene is that by using recombinant DNA technology. GFP can be spliced to any protein, essentially painting that protein green. When such a spliced protein is inside a cell. Further, time-lapse microscopy can be used to examine how that protein and the cellular components that it is part of move within the cell during the cell's life cycle. This Methods in Enzymology volume deals with the utility of green fluorescent protein (GFP). The OVID database (including MEDLINE, Current Contents, and other sources) lists nine references to GFP for the ten-year period 1985-1994. In contrast, in less than four years thereafter, over 500 references are listed, a testament to the rapid growth of interest in this probe. This volume documents many diverse uses for this interesting molecule in disciplines that broadly span biology. The methods presented include shortcuts and conveniences not included in previously published sources. The techniques are described in a context that allows comparisons to other related methodologies-such comparisons are valuable to readers who must adapt existing procedures to new systems. Also, so far as possible, methodologies have been presented in a manner that stresses their general applicability and potential limitations. The volume provides a substantial and current overview of the extant methodology in the field and a view of its rapid development. The critically acclaimed laboratory standard for more than forty years, Methods in Enzymology is one of the most highly respected publications in the field of biochemistry. Since 1955, each volume has been eagerly awaited, frequently consulted, and praised by researchers and reviewers alike. Now with more than 300 volumes (all of them still in print), the series contains much material still relevant today--truly an essential publication for researchers in all fields of life sciences.
@introbul:Key Features @bul:* Monitoring of Physiological Processes
- Localization of Molecules
- Special Uses
- Variants of GFP
Biochemists, cell biologists, geneticists, microbiologists, molecular biologists, and biophysicists.
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 1999
- 2nd April 1999
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN:
@from:Praise for the Series @qu:"The Methods in Enzymology series represents the gold-standard." @source:--NEUROSCIENCE @qu:"Incomparably useful." @source:--ANALYTICAL BIOCHEMISTRY @qu:"It is a true 'methods' series, including almost every detail from basic theory to sources of equipment and reagents, with timely documentation provided on each page." @source:--BIO/TECHNOLOGY @qu:"The series has been following the growing, changing and creation of new areas of science. It should be on the shelves of all libraries in the world as a whole collection." @source:--CHEMISTRY IN INDUSTRY @qu:"The appearance of another volume in that excellent series, Methods in Enzymology, is always a cause for appreciation for those who wish to successfully carry out a particular technique or prepare an enzyme or metabolic intermediate without the tiresome prospect of searching through unfamiliar literature and perhaps selecting an unproven method which is not easily reproduced." @source:--AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MICROBIOLOGY NEWS @qu:"If we had some way to find the work most often consulted in the laboratory, it could well be the multi-volume series Methods in Enzymology...a great work." @source:--ENZYMOLOGIA @qu:"A series that has established itself as a definitive reference for biochemists." @source:--JOURNAL OF CHROMATOGRAPHY
P. Michael Conn is the Senior Vice President for Research and Associate Provost, Texas Tech Health Sciences Center. He is The Robert C. Kimbrough, Professor of Internal Medicine and Cell Biology/Biochemistry. He was previously Director of Research Advocacy and Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology, Cell Biology and Development and Obstetrics and Gynecology at Oregon Health and Science University and Senior Scientist of the Oregon National Primate Research Center (ONPRC). He served for twelve years as Special Assistant to the President and Associate Director of the ONPRC. After receiving a B.S. degree and teaching certification from the University of Michigan (1971), a M.S. from North Carolina State University (1973), and a Ph.D. degree from Baylor College of Medicine (1976), Conn did a fellowship at the NIH, then joined the faculty in the Department of Pharmacology, Duke University Medical Center where he was promoted to Associate Professor in 1982. In 1984, he became Professor and Head of Pharmacology at the University of Iowa College of Medicine, a position he held for eleven years. Conn is known for his research in the area of the cellular and molecular basis of action of gonadotropin releasing hormone action in the pituitary and therapeutic approaches that restore misfolded proteins to function. His work has led to drugs that have benefitted humans and animals. Most recently, he has identified a new class of drugs, pharmacoperones, which act by regulating the intracellular trafficking of receptors, enzymes and ion channels. He has authored or co-authored over 350 publications in this area and written or edited over 200 books, including texts in neurosciences, molecular biology and endocrinology. Conn has served as the editor of many professional journals and book series (Endocrinology, Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism, Endocrine, Methods, Progress in Molecular Biology and Translational Science and Contemporary Endocrinology). Conn served on the National Board of Medical Examiners, including two years as chairman of the reproduction and endocrinology committee. The work of his laboratory has been recognized with a MERIT award from the NIH, the J.J. Abel Award of the American Society for Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, the Weitzman, Oppenheimer and Ingbar Awards of the Endocrine Society, the National Science Medal of Mexico (the Miguel Aleman Prize) and the Stevenson Award of Canada. He is the recipient of the Oregon State Award for Discovery, the Media Award of the American College of Neuropsychopharmacology and was named a distinguished Alumnus of Baylor College of Medicine in 2012. Conn is a previous member of Council for the American Society for Cell Biology and the Endocrine Society and is a prior President of the Endocrine Society, during which time he founded the Hormone Foundation and worked with political leadership to heighten the public’s awareness of diabetes. Conn’s students and fellows have gone on to become leaders in industry and academia. He is an elected member of the Mexican Institute of Medicine and a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is the co-author of The Animal Research War (2008) and many articles for the public and academic community on the value of animal research and the dangers posed by animal extremism. His op/eds have appeared in The Washington Post, The LA Times, The Wall Street Journal, the Des Moines Register, and elsewhere. Conn consults with organizations that are influenced by animal extremism and with universities and companies facing challenges from these groups.
Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center, Lubbock, USA
California Institute of Technology, Division of Biology, Pasadena, U.S.A.
The Salk Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA
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