By John Ziebuhr (Eds.)
Coronaviruses, the newest quantity within the Advances in Virus Research sequence first released in 1953, covers a various variety of in-depth stories, supplying a invaluable review of the sphere. This sequence is a important source for virologists, microbiologists, immunologists, molecular biologists, pathologists, and plant researchers.
- Contains contributions from prime professionals in virus research
- Provides entire studies for common and expert use
- Presents the 1st and longest-running assessment sequence in virology
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Extra resources for Coronaviruses
82 (4), 1851–1859. 02339-07. , 2010. The SARS coronavirus E protein interacts with PALS1 and alters tight junction formation and epithelial morphogenesis. Mol. Biol. Cell 21 (22), 3838–3852. E10-04-0338. , 2001. Infectious RNA transcribed in vitro from a cDNA copy of the human coronavirus genome cloned in vaccinia virus. J. Gen. Virol. 82 (Pt. 6), 1273–1281. 1099/0022-1317-82-6-1273. , 2006. Palmitoylations on murine coronavirus spike proteins are essential for virion assembly and infectivity. J.
2006. 80/5/2326 [pii]. , 2007. Absence of E protein arrests transmissible gastroenteritis coronavirus maturation in the secretory pathway. Virology 368 (2), 296–308. 032. , 2008. Genome-wide analysis of protein-protein interactions and involvement of viral proteins in SARS-CoV replication. PLoS One 3 (10), e3299. 0003299. , 2011. Crystal structure of mouse coronavirus receptor-binding domain complexed with its murine receptor. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. A. 108 (26), 10696–10701. 1104306108. , 2009.
2008. The M, E, and N structural proteins of the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus are required for efficient assembly, trafficking, and release of virus-like particles. J. Virol. 82 (22), 11318–11330. 01052-08. , 2003. Heterodimerization of the two major envelope proteins is essential for arterivirus infectivity. J. Virol. 77 (1), 97–104. W. J. , 2003. WHO Virus Survival Report: Survival in the Environment with Special Attention to Survival in Sewage Droplets and Other Media of Fecal or Respiratory Origin.
Coronaviruses by John Ziebuhr (Eds.)