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Coauthors
Mathias Lübben Department of Biophysics, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Germany
1 protocol

Steffen Lorenz Drees
  • Department of Biophysics, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Germany
Contributions
  • 1 Author merit

Education

M. Sc. in Biological Sciences, 2011, Ruhr-University Bochum, Germany

Current position

PhD student, lnstitute for Molecular Microbiology and Biotechnology, University of Munster, Germany

Publications

  1. Zender, M., Witzgall, F., Drees, S. L., Weidel, E., Maurer, C. K., Fetzner, S., Blankenfeldt, W., Empting, M. and Hartmann, R. W. (2016). Dissecting the Multiple Roles of PqsE in Pseudomonas aeruginosa Virulence by Discovery of Small Tool Compounds. ACS Chem Biol 11(6): 1755-1763.

  2. Drees, S. L., Li, C., Prasetya, F., Saleem, M., Dreveny, I., Williams, P., Hennecke, U., Emsley, J. and Fetzner, S. (2016). PqsBC, a Condensing Enzyme in the Biosynthesis of the Pseudomonas aeruginosa Quinolone Signal: CRYSTAL STRUCTURE, INHIBITION, AND REACTION MECHANISM. J Biol Chem 291(13): 6610-6624.

  3. Drees, S. L. and Fetzner, S. (2015). PqsE of Pseudomonas aeruginosa Acts as Pathway-Specific Thioesterase in the Biosynthesis of Alkylquinolone Signaling Molecules. Chem Biol 22(5): 611-618.

  4. Drees, S. L., Beyer, D. F., Lenders-Lomscher, C. and Lubben, M. (2015). Distinct functions of serial metal-binding domains in the Escherichia coli P1 B -ATPase CopA. Mol Microbiol 97(3): 423-438.

  5. Fetzner, S. and Drees, S. L. (2013). Old molecules, new biochemistry. Chem Biol 20(12): 1438-1440.

  6. Ollesch, J., Drees, S. L., Heise, H. M., Behrens, T., Bruning, T. and Gerwert, K. (2013). FTIR spectroscopy of biofluids revisited: an automated approach to spectral biomarker identification. Analyst 138(14): 4092-4102.

  7. Vollmecke, C., Drees, S. L., Reimann, J., Albers, S. V. and Lubben, M. (2012). The ATPases CopA and CopB both contribute to copper resistance of the thermoacidophilic archaeon Sulfolobus solfataricus. Microbiology 158(Pt 6): 1622-1633.

1 Protocol published
Analytical Gel Filtration for Probing Heavy Metal Transfer between Proteins
Authors:  Steffen Lorenz Drees and Mathias Lübben, date: 08/05/2016, view: 2040, Q&A: 0
Heavy metals can cause damage to biomolecules such as proteins and DNA in multiple ways. Cells therefore strive for keeping intracellular (heavy) metal ions bound to specific proteins that are capable of handling detoxification, export or ...