Structural Biology of Proteins and DNA



Profile

Dr. Bond received his Ph.D. in Biophysics from the University of Rochester, and obtained postdoctoral training at Cornell University and the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Dr. Bond joined the faculty of the University of Vermont in 1995.

Highlighted Publications

Froeliger, E.H., Oetjen, J, Bond, J.P., Fives-Taylor, P. Streptococcus parasanguis pepO encodes an endopeptidase with structure and activity similar to those of enzymes that modulate peptide receptor signaling in eukaryotic cells.

Walker, D.R., Bond, J.P., Tarone, R.E., Harris, C.C., Makalowski, W., Boguski, M.S., Greenblatt, M.S. Evolutionary conservation and somatic mutation hotspot maps of p53: correlation with p53 protein structural and functional features. Oncogene 1999 Jan 7;18(1):211-218.

Sissler, M., Delorme, C., Bond, J., Ehrlich, S.D., Renault, P., Francklyn, C. An aminoacyl-tRNA synthetase paralog with a catalytic role in histidine biosynthesis Proc. Natl.Acad. Sci. USA 1999 Aug 3;96(16):8985-8990.

Bond, J.P. and Francklyn, C. Proteobacterial histidine-biosynthetic pathways are paraphyletic. J. Mol. Evol. 2000 Apr;50(4):339-347.

Bespalov, I.A., Bond, J.P., Purmal, A.A., Wallace, S.S., and Melamede, R.J. Fabs Specific for 8-Oxoguanine: Control of DNA Binding.

* indicates equal contribution


Jeffrey Bond, Ph.D.

Jeffrey
Bond, Ph.D.

Professor
Department of Microbiology & Molecular Genetics

 

802-656-4608
Office: 003 Hills

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   Julie Dragon, Research Associate

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