DNA Repair Enzymes: Structure, Biophysics, and Mechanism: Volume 592

DNA Repair Enzymes: Structure, Biophysics, and Mechanism: Volume 592 : DNA Repair Enzymes: Structure, Biophysics, and Mechanism

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Description

DNA Repair Enzymes, Part B, Volume 592 is the latest volume in the Methods in Enzymology series and the first part of a thematic that focuses on DNA Repair Enzymes. Topics in this updated volume include MacroBac: New Technologies for Robust and Efficient Large-Scale Production of Recombinant Multiprotein Complexes, Production and Assay of Recombinant Multisubunit Chromatin Remodeling Complexes, Analysis of Functional Dynamics of Modular Multidomain Proteins by SAXS and NMR, the Use of Single-Cysteine Variants for Trapping Transient States in DNA Mismatch Repair, and Structural Studies of RNases H2 as an Example of Crystal Structure Determination of Protein-Nucleic Acid Complexes.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 512 pages
  • 152 x 229 x 33.02mm | 860g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • 0128125152
  • 9780128125151
  • 1,771,750

Table of contents

MacroBac: New Technologies for Robust and Efficient Large-Scale Production of Recombinant Multiprotein Complexes
Scott D. Gradia, Justin P. Ishida, Miaw-Sheue Tsai, Chris Jeans, John A. Tainer and Jill O. Fuss
Production and Assay of Recombinant Multisubunit Chromatin Remodeling Complexes
David M. Rees, Oliver Willhoft, Chia-Liang Lin, Rohan Bythell-Douglas and Dale B. Wigley
Analysis of Functional Dynamics of Modular Multidomain Proteins by SAXS and NMR
Matthew K. Thompson, Aaron C. Ehlinger and Walter J. Chazin
Use of Single-Cysteine Variants for Trapping Transient States in DNA Mismatch Repair
Peter Friedhoff, Laura Manelyte, Luis Giron-Monzon, Ines Winkler, Flora Groothuizen and Titia K. Sixma
Expression and Structural Analyses of Human DNA Polymerase θ (POLQ)
Andrew W. Malaby, Sara K. Martin, Richard D. Wood and Sylvie Doublie
Structural Studies of RNases H2 as an Example of Crystal Structure Determination of Protein-Nucleic Acid Complexes
Malgorzata Figiel and Marcin Nowotny
DNA-PKcs, Allostery, and DNA Double-Strand Break Repair: Defining the Structure and Setting the Stage
Dimitri Y. Chirgadze, David B. Ascher, Tom L. Blundell and Bancinyane L. Sibanda
Single-Particle Electron Microscopy Analysis of DNA Repair Complexes
Marta Sawicka, Ricardo Aramayo, Rafael Ayala, Robert Glyde and Xiaodong Zhang
Using Atomic Force Microscopy to Characterize the Conformational Properties of Proteins and Protein-DNA Complexes that Carry Out DNA Repair
Sharonda LeBlanc, Hunter Wilkins, Zimeng Li, Parminder Kaur, Hong Wang and Dorothy A. Erie
Single-Molecule Methods for Nucleotide Excision Repair: Building a System to Watch Repair in Real Time
Muwen Kong, Emily C. Beckwitt, Luke Springall, Neil M. Kad and Bennett Van Houten
Next-Generation DNA Curtains for Single-Molecule Studies of Homologous Recombination
Michael M. Soniat, Logan R. Myler, Jeffrey M. Schaub, Yoori Kim, Ignacio F. Gallardo and Ilya J. Finkelstein
Detection of Reaction Intermediates in Mg2+-Dependent DNA Synthesis and RNA Degradation by Time-Resolved X-Ray Crystallography
Nadine Samara, Yang Gao, Jinjun Wu and Wei Yang
Analyzing the Catalytic Activities and Interactions of Eukaryotic Translesion Synthesis Polymerases
Kyle T. Powers and M.T. Washington
Kinetic Methods for Studying DNA Glycosylases Functioning in Base Excision Repair
Christopher T. Coey and Alexander C. Drohat
Transient Kinetic Methods for Mechanistic Characterization of DNA Binding and Nucleotide Flipping
Jenna M. Hendershot and Patrick J. O'Brien
What Combined Measurements from Structures and Imaging Tell Us About DNA Damage Responses
Chris A. Brosey, Zamal Ahmed, Susan P. Lees-Miller and John A. Tainer
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About Brandt Eichman

Dr. Eichman is a Professor of Biological Sciences and Biochemistry at Vanderbilt University, where his laboratory investigates the structural mechanisms of protein machines involved in maintenance of genome integrity. Professor Eichman was initially trained as a synthetic organic chemist at the University of Mississippi (B.S., Chemistry, 1993). He received his Ph.D. in Biochemistry and Biophysics in 2000 from Oregon State University, where he used X-ray crystallography to study the effects of crosslinking agents on DNA structure and determined the landmark structure of the Holliday junction, the four-stranded DNA intermediate formed during genetic recombination. As an NIH postdoctoral fellow from 2000-2004 with Tom Ellenberger at Harvard Medical School, Eichman studied the structural enzymology of DNA repair and replication proteins. Current projects in the Eichman lab focus on base excision repair of DNA alkylation damage and restart of stalled replication forks during the DNA damage response. Dr. Eichman holds the 2009 Young Investigator Award from the Sigma Xi Scientific Research Society, the Vanderbilt Chancellor's Award for Research, two Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer Center Impact Awards, and in 2013 became a member of the Faculty of 1000. Eichman teaches introductory and advanced undergraduate biochemistry and serves as the co-Director of the Vanderbilt Undergraduate Program in Biochemistry and Chemical Biology.
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