Encyclopedia of Cell Biology
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Encyclopedia of Cell Biology

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Description

The Encyclopedia of Cell Biology offers a broad overview of cell biology, offering reputable, foundational content for researchers and students across the biological and medical sciences. This important work includes 285 articles from domain experts covering every aspect of cell biology, with fully annotated figures, abundant illustrations, videos, and references for further reading. Each entry is built with a layered approach to the content, providing basic information for those new to the area and more detailed material for the more experienced researcher. With authored contributions by experts in the field, the Encyclopedia of Cell Biology provides a fully cross-referenced, one-stop resource for students, researchers, and teaching faculty across the biological and medical sciences.
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Product details

  • Mixed media product | 3008 pages
  • 222 x 281 x 190.5mm | 9,560g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • Annotated
  • 0123944473
  • 9780123944474

Table of contents

Topics included:

cell mechanics

cell biology of metabolic pathways

cytokinesis

chromatin and chromosomes

cytoskeleton dynamics

lipid dynamics and signaling

stem cells

motors

cell and tissue morphogenesis

intracellular trafficking

prokaryotic cell biology

RNA Biology

Aging

Edo and Exocytosis

Cell Growth/Injury/Death

Imaging

cellular stress response

extracellular matrix

mitosis and meiosis

nuclear cell biology

organelle structure and biogenesis

cell growth

cell migration and motility

cell polarity

cell cycle

cilia and centrosomes

cells of the immune system

cytoskeletal and nuclear intermediate filaments and disease

cell biology to therapeutics

autophagy

signal transduction

plant cell structures

protein processing
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About Ralph A Bradshaw

Ralph A. Bradshaw is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Physiology and biophysics at the University of California, Irvine. Prior to that he was on the faculty of the Department of Biological Chemistry, Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, MO and was Professor and Chair of the Department of Biological Chemistry at the University of California, Irvine. From 2006 to 2015, he was a member of the Mass Spectrometry Facility and Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at the University of California, San Francisco. He holds degrees from Colby College and Duke University and was a post-doctoral fellow at Indiana University and the University of Washington. He has served as president for FASEB, was the founding president of the Protein Society and was the treasurer of the American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. His research has focused on protein chemistry and proteomics, with emphasis on the structure and function of growth factors and their receptors, particularly nerve growth factor and fibroblast growth factor, and the involvement of receptor tyrosine kinases in cell signalling. He has also studied in the role of proteolytic processing and N-terminal modification in protein stability and turnover. Philip D. Stahl is Mallinckrodt Jr. Professor Emeritus at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, MO. He was educated at West Virginia University with post-doctoral work at Vanderbilt University. He served as Head of the Department of Cell Biology and Physiology and Director of the Division of Biology and Biomedical Sciences at Washington University. He has been the recipient of many awards including a MERIT award from the NIH and the WICB Senior Recognition award given by the American Society for Cell Biology in recognition of his work supporting the advancement of women in science. Among StahlLab contributions are the discovery of the lysosomal enzyme clearance pathway now implemented in the treatment of lysosomal storage disease, discovery of the innate immune receptor, the mannose receptor, discovery of the exosome secretion pathway, and the role of Rab5 and Arf6 in endocytosis. Currently his research focuses on endocytosis, signal transduction, and exosome biogenesis and secretion.
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