Gennady A. Badun

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Previously, we have reported that intact Potato virus X (PVX) virions cannot be translated in cell-free systems, but acquire this capacity by the binding of PVX-specific triple gene block protein 1 (TGBp1) or after phosphorylation of the exposed N-terminal segment of intravirus coat protein (CP) by protein kinases. With the help of in vitro mutagenesis, a(More)
Alterations in Potato virus X (PVX) coat protein structure after binding of the protein, encoded by the first gene of PVX triple gene block (triple gene block 1 protein, TGBp1), to the virions were studied using tritium planigraphy. Previously, it has been shown that TGBp1 molecules interact with the PVX particle end, containing the 5'-terminus of PVX RNA,(More)
UNLABELLED BACKGROUND The nuclear-chemical method brought unique opportunity for synthesis of unknown and hardly available organic compounds. Presence of tritium labeling allows one-step preparation of radioactive markers for the investigation of chemical and biological processes. METHODS The ion-molecular reactions of nucleogenic phenyl cations with(More)
Comparison of ion-molecular reactions of free-phenyl cations generated by tritium β -decay with 2-methyl- and 2-phenylquinolines has been investigated. The reaction of direct nitrogen atom phenylation with the help of nucleogenic phenyl cations has been fulfilled for the first time and a new one-step synthesis of tritium-labeled N-phenyl-2-phenylquinolinium(More)
Humic substances (HS) play important roles in the biotic-abiotic interactions of the root plant and soil contributing to plant adaptation to external environments. However, their mode of action on plants remains largely unknown. In this study the HS distribution in tissues of wheat seedlings was examined using tritium-labeled humic acid (HA) derived from(More)
The primary goal of this paper is to demonstrate potential strengths of the use of tritium-labeled humic substances (HS) to quantify their interaction with living cells under various conditions. A novel approach was taken to study the interaction between a model microorganism and the labeled humic material. The bacterium Escherichia coli was used as a model(More)
Atomic tritium was successfully applied as an instrument for study of protein behavior at the air-water interface. Samples of lysozyme solution in 20 mM phosphate buffer (pH 7.0) with concentration of 2 mg/ml incubated at the room temperature for 1 h were exposed to bombardment with tritium atoms generated on hot tungsten wire in special vacuum device. This(More)
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