When cells enter mitosis, they shut down endocytosis. A new paper from the Royle Lab describes how this process works.
>> eLife (2014) | e-print
The Cross lab finds that A-lattice seams are the Achilles' heels of microtubules.
>> Nature Communications (2014) | e-print
The Cross and Turberfield labs use DNA to program a kinesin-microtubule railway.
>> Nature Nanotechnology (2014) | link
The McAinsh and Meraldi labs show that chromosome movement is non autonomous - and influenced by non-kinetochore motors KIF11 and KIF15.
>> Developmental Cell (2013) | link
The Royle lab with Anne Straube and Richard Bayliss show how TACC3 and clathrin bind microtubules.
>> Journal of Cell Biology (2013) | link
The Royle lab use 'knocksideways' to remove microtubule crosslinkers from spindles to study mitotic function.
Winner of The J Cell Sci Paper of 2013 award.
>> Journal of Cell Science (2013) | link