dr. ir. M.A. (Mark) Hink
Faculty of Science
Swammerdam Institute for Life Sciences
Science Park A
Science Park 904 Room number: C2.264
1090 GE Amsterdam
Department of Molecular Cytology
van Leeuwenhoek Centre for Advanced Microscopy
Science Park, Watergraafsmeer, Amsterdam
Masters in Molecular Sciences, Wageningen University , The Netherlands
Doctorate with thesis "Fluorescence
correlation spectroscopy applied to
living plant cells", Wageningen University, The Netherlands
Assistantprofessor, Dept. Molecular Cytology, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Postdoctoral fellow, Dept. Systemic Cell Biology, Max Planck Institute for Molecular
Physiology, Dortmund, Germany
Postdoctoral fellow, Dept. Cell Biology and Biophysics, European Molecular Biology
Laboratory, Heidelberg, Germany
Postdoctoral fellow, MicroSpectroscopy Centre, Wageningen University, The Netherlands
Fluorescence fluctuation spectroscopy
Signal transduction pathways
One of the most intriguing challenges in life sciences is to understand how a complex mixture of molecular particles and structures can make up a living cell. Despite the immense number of studies still much is unknown about the molecular basis of numerous biological processes such as cell proliferation, differentiation, intra- and extra-cellular communication and apoptosis. To increase our understanding about the complexity of these processes in living cells, experimental data on the spatial-temporal organization is required. Fluorescence based techniques are ideal tools for this type of studies.
Fluorescence Fluctuation Spectroscopy (FFS) is a family of fluorescence techniques that is capable of detecting concentration, dynamics and interactions of fluorescent particles down to the single-molecule level and, if desired, in the living cell. We are applying, optimizing and expanding these techniques to describe signal transduction pathways quantitatively, like we have done for a part of the yeast pheromone signaling cascade. Thereto, the proteins of interest are genetically labeled with the various color- and lifetime variants of the green fluorescent protein (partly developed in our laboratory), integrated into the genome and studied by advanced fluorescence microscopes.
Below you will find a brief description of the 'keywords' in
Fluorescence fluctuation spectroscopy (FFS)
High-resolution microscopy (PALM/STORM)
Signal transduction pathways
Fluorescence fluctuation spectroscopy (FFS)
Fluorescence fluctuation techniques like fluorescence
correlation spectroscopy ( FCS ) and photon counting
histogram ( PCH ) monitor concentrations and
mobility-, binding- and conformational state dynamics of
fluorescent molecules and their complexes in situ. Since FCS
and PCH are single-molecule techniques, molecules f.e.
fluorescently labelled proteins can be studied at the nanomolar
level. For many proteins (especially those involved in signal
transduction) this is the physiological relevant concentration
in a living cell, thus no over-expression of the protein is
required. For FCS and PCH the fluorescence intensity is
monitored in the small observation volume of a confocal
microscope (green), which is continuously illuminated (blue). A
particle (red) with a given molecular brightness produces an
intensity fluctuation as it passes the observation volume.
Particles with a higher molecular brightness will result in
stronger intensity fluctuations. Since small particles will
diffuse more rapidly through the observationvolumethan large
molecules, the duration of the fluorescence bursts contains
information on the diffusion speed of the particles.
Both PCH and FCS analysis use the same experimental data, but each technique focuses on a different property of the signal. While FCS is a measure of the time-dependent decay of the fluorescence fluctuations yielding parameters like particle number, diffusion time and dark-state kinetics, PCH calculates the amplitude distribution of these fluctuations yielding the distribution of molecular brightness per particle (Chen et al., 1999). When no fluorescence quenching occurs this distribution provides a direct readout of the oligomerization state of the particle.
Schwille & Haustein. Fluorescence Correlation Spectroscopy: An introduction to its concepts and applications, www.biophysics.org/education/schwille.pdf
Chen Y, Müller JD, So PT, Gratton E. The photon counting histogram in fluorescence fluctuation spectroscopy. Biophys J. 77 , 553 (1999).
Still, the resolving power of FCS to distinguish particles of different molecular size is limited. Therefore, dual-color fluorescence cross-correlation spectroscopy ( FCCS ) has been developed by Schwille et al. (1997). Here two spectrally different fluorescent groups, e.g. green and red emitting dyes, are used to label each of the interacting partners. Each dye is excited and detected by separate light sources and detectors. Molecular interactions can be studied by following the coincidence of the fluorescence fluctuations in the two detectors. The amplitude and decay rate of the cross-correlation curve correspond to the number and dynamics of those complexes that carry both fluorescent dyes. Recentlythe repertoire of fluctuation microscopies has been extended by introduction of fluorescence lifetime correlation spectroscopy ( FLCS ) and pulsed-interleaved excitation FCCS ( PIE-FCCS ). These new additions enable to distinguish dyes with similar emission spectra but different fluorescent lifetimes, and eliminate spectral cross-talk artifacts, which is especially useful for multiparameter characterization of biomolecular processes.
Bacia K, Kim SA, Schwille P. Fluorescence cross-correlation spectroscopy in living cells. Nat. Methods 3 , 83 (2006).
Lamb DC, Müller BK, Bräuchle C. Enhancing the Sensitivity of Fluorescence Correlation Spectroscopy by Using Time-Correlated Single Photon Counting. Curr. Pharm. Biotech. 6 , 405 (2005).
High-resolution microscopy (PALM/STORM)
It is well known that there is a spatial limit to which
light can focus: approximately half of the wavelength of the
light you are using. But this is not a true barrier, because
this diffraction limit is only true in the far-field and
localization precision can be increased with many photons and
careful analysis. The image of a point source on a microscope
detector is called the point-spread function (PSF), which is
limited by diffraction to be approximately half the wavelength
of the light. But it is possible to simply fit that PSF with a
Gaussian to locate the center of the PSF, and thus the location
of the fluorophore with a much higher accuracy (compare the
'standard' LSM image <left> with the PALM image
Betzig et al. (see image above from Science ) developed photo-activated localization microscopy ( PALM ) while Zhuang and co-workers used a similar technique called stochastic optical reconstruction microscopy ( STORM ). In both techniques samples filled with many dark fluorophores are imaged. The dyes can be photoactivated into a fluorescing state by a flash of light. Because photoactivation is stochastic, only a few, well separated molecules "turn on". Then Gaussians are fit to their PSFs in order to localize the centre of the particle. After the few bright molecules photobleach (sometimes actively by using another differently colored excitation source), the next flash of the photoactivating light activates random fluorophores again and the PSFs are fit of these different molecules. This process is repeated many times, building up an image. Because the molecules were switched on-and-off (and thus localized) at different times, the 'resolution' of the final image can be much higher than that limited by diffraction. The current limitation of these techniques is that it can take on the order of hours to collect enough photons per molecule.
Betzig E, Patterson GH, Sougrat R, Lindwasser OW, Olenych S, Bonifacino JS, Davidson MW, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Hess HF. Imaging intracellular fluorescent proteins at nanometer resolution. Science 313 , 1642 (2006).
Rust MJ, Bates M, Zhuang X. Sub-diffraction-limit imaging by stochastic optical reconstruction microscopy (STORM). Nat Methods 3 , 793 (2006).
The gene encoding green fluorescent protein (GFP) was
isolated from the jellyfish Aequorea victoria, initiating a
revolution in cell biology. It has been demonstrated that the
GFP does not requireaco-factorto become fluorescent and that it
can be expressedin any type of organism. Nowadays, GFP is
probably the mostpopular fluorescent probe to study proteins in
living cells and has almost completely replaced the fluorescent
labeling of proteins by organic fluorophores. The advantage of
being a genetically encoded probe usually outweighs the
disadvantage of its molecular size.
In past years many labs have been involved in expanding the color palette of the available FPs, now ranging from blue to red. In addition many variants have been generated with improved photophysical properties, having a higher brightness and a lower sensitivity to pH and photobleaching. Our laboratory has created variants of cyan and yellow FPs that have different fluorescence lifetimes, making it possible to discriminate multiple dyes, having a similar emission spectrum, by using only one detector. Recently the group of photoswitchable FPs has been expanded. These FPs can (irreversibly) change color upon illumination or be turned on-and-off reversibly by applying two different excitation wavelengths. These fluorophores are ideally suited to track molecules in the cell and localize proteins with a high resolution (see PALM/STORM)
Shaner NC, Patterson GH, Davidson MW. Advances in fluorescent protein technology. J Cell Sci. 15 , 4247 (2007).
Kremers GJ, Goedhart J, Van Munster EB, Gadella Jr. TWJ. Cyan and yellow superfluorescent proteins with improved brightness, protein folding and FRET Förster radius. Biochemistry 45 , 6570 (2006).
Signal transduction pathways: Molecular interactions
Cells can communicate with their environmentvia receptors at the plasma membrane and recognize signals from the extracellular environment. The "G-protein coupled receptors" (GPCRs) comprise the largest family of receptors. Heterotrimeric G-proteins are intracellular partners of the GPCRs. Upon activation the Gα·GDP/Gβγ heterotrimers promote GDP release and GTP binding. Both the Gα-GTP and Gβγ dimer are capable of activating downstream effectors. These effectors include adenylate cyclase, phospholipase C-beta, PI 3-kinase and RhoGEF. Signaling is terminated by intrinsic GTPase activity of Gα and heterotrimer reformation - a cycle accelerated by 'regulators of G-protein signaling' (RGS proteins). To regulate this signaling a complex network has been evolved (see left, snapshot from Qiagen) where molecular interactions are crucial to pass the signal.
Another signaling pathway of interest is the response of the
yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae to mating pheromone,
that is mediated by a MAPK signalingcascade. The binding of the
α-factor at the GPCR Ste 2 activates a trimeric G-protein. The
released Gβγ-dimer interacts with the PAK kinase Ste20 and the
scaffold protein Ste5. In conjunction with bound Ste4, a
conformational change of Ste5 is generated that results in Ste5
oligomerization and the activation of Ste11 (also known as
MAPKKK) via Cdc42-activated Ste20. Requirements for Ste7
(MAPKK) and Fus3 (MAPK) phosphorylation include: the membrane
recruitment of Ste5 through cryptic lipid-binding domains; the
interaction of Ste5 with Gβγ; and the self-interaction of Ste5.
Fus3 phosphorylation of its Thr 180 and Tyr 182 residues in the
activation loop generates the active form of Fus3, Fus3PP. The
nuclear pool of Fus3PP regulates a series of transcriptional
regulators that modulate mating-specific gene expression.
Dohlman HG and Thorner, JW. Regulation of G-protein-initiated signal transduction in yeast: Paradigms and principles. Annu. Rev Biochem. 70, 703 (2001).
Besides the techniques described above, we are also using other advanced fluorescence techniques like fluorescence lifetime imaging microscopy ( FLIM ), fluorescence recovery after photobleaching ( FRAP ), total internal reflection microscopy ( TIRF ), spectral imaging( SPIM ) using controled light exposure microscopy ( CLEM ) and confocal imaging ( CLSM ) to monitor and characterize our proteins of interest. These experiments are performed in the van Leeuwenhoek Centre for Advanced Microscopy (LCAM). LCAM has a complete range of microscopes, image analysis and data storage equipment to facilitate scientific research. The staff of LCAM has the expertise, skills and experience to give professional support and coaching to research groups within and outside SILS. Since LCAM is part of our department of Molecular Cytology, facilities for molecular biological work, biochemical analysis and cell culturing are available as well.
There are always possibilities for students to
do an internship in our group.
Please enquire for specific projects currently available (see link below).
Depending on the length of the practical training period (minimum 4 months), and the
interest of the student, one has the possibility to work on several different disciplines,
including molecular biological andbiochemical work, cell culturing, microscopy
(development), fluorescent protein optimalization and data analysis (development).
University (UvA) courses
Bio-organische chemie, Biochemie &
Moleculaire Microscopie van de Levende Cel &Ziekteprocessen (BW04K)
Molecular Structure in Biology (004LS)
Medical Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (BMS005)
Advanced micrscopy (XXXX)
van Leeuwenhoek Centre for Advanced Microscopy (LCAM) courses
Monthly confocal user course LCAM
contact Erik Manders (+ 6225) or Ronald Breedijk (+ 6211)
Confocal light microscopy (May 2010)
In the footsteps of Antoni van Leeuwenhoek (Nov 2009)
FEBS advanced course
Microspectroscopy: Monitoring Molecular Interactions
inLiving Cells, Wageningen, Netherlands (Sept 08)
B-Basic course Visualization of Cellular Processes , Groningen, Netherlands(Oct 08)
EMBO Practical Course on Fluorescene (Cross-) Correlation Spectroscopy
(FCS/FCCS) for Cell Biology Applications , Heidelberg, Germany (May 09)
EMBO course on light microscopy in living cells , Lisbon, Portugal (Jun 09)
Bravissimo network workshop: Microspectroscopy: Monitoring Cellular Biochemistry
in vivo , Wageningen, The Netherlands (Jun 09)
2nd European short course Time-Resolved Microscopy and Correlation Spectroscopy ,
Berlin, Germany (Feb 2010)
IEEE International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging , Rotterdam,
The Netherlands (Apr 2010)
FEBS advanced course Microspectroscopy: Probing Protein Dynamics and
Interactions in Living Cells , Wageningen, Netherlands (Sept 2010)
33. Klarenbeek J.B., Goedhart, J., Hink, M.A., Gadella,
T.W.J. and Jalink, K. A mTurquoise-based cAMP sensor for both
FLIM and ratiometric read-out has improved dynamic range. PLoS
ONE 6(4): e19170 (2011).
32. Goedhart, J., L. van Weeren, M.A. Hink , N.O.E Vischer , K. Jalink and Th.W.J. Gadella Jr. Bright cyan fluorescent protein variants identified by fluorescence lifetime screening. Nature Methods 7, 137 (2010).
31. Bellou, S., M.A. Hink, E. Bagli, E. Panopoulou, P.I.H. Bastiaens, C. Murphy and T. Fotsis. VEGF auto-regulates its proliferative and migratory ERK1/2 and p38 MAPK cascades by enhancing the expression of DUSP1 and DUSP5 phosphatases in endothelial cells. Am. J. Physiol. Cell. Physiol. 297, 1477 (2009).
30. Willems, P.H.G.M., H.G. Swarts, M.A. Hink and W.J.H. Koopman. The use of fluorescence correlation spectroscopy to probe mitochondrial mobility and intramatrix protein diffusion. Methods Enzymol. 456, 287 (2009).
29. Koopman, W.J.H. , F. Distelmaier, M.A. Hink, S. Verkaart, M. Wijers, J. Fransen, J.A.M. Smeitink and P.H.G.M. Willems. Inherited complex I deficiency is associatedwith faster protein diffusion in the matrix of moving mitochondria. Am. J. Physiol. Cell. Physiol. 294, 1124 (2008).
28. Hink, M.A., K. Shah, E. Russinova, S.C. de Vries and A.J.W.G. Visser. Fluorescence fluctuation analysis of Arabidopsis thaliana somatic embryogenesis receptor-like kinase and brassinosteroid insensitive 1 receptor oligomerization. Biophys. J. 94, 1052 (2008).
27. Maeder, C.I.*, M.A. Hink*, A. Kinkhabwala, R. Mayr,
P.I.H. Bastiaens & M. Knop. Spatial regulation of Fus3 MAP
kinase activity through a reaction-diffusion mechanism in yeast
pheromone signalling Nat. Cell Biol. 9, 1319 (2007).
(* authors contributed equally)
26. Koopman, W.J.H., M.A. Hink, S. Verkaart, F. de Lange, J.A.M. Smeitink and P.H.G.H.M. Willems. Partial complex I inhibition decreases mitochondrial motility and increases matrix protein diffusion as revealed by fluorescence correlation spectroscopy. BBA Bioenergetics 1767, 940 (2007).
25. Sutter M., S. Oliveira, N.N. Sanders, B. Lucas, A. van Hoek, M.A.Hink, A.J.W.G. Visser, S.C. De Smedt, W.E. Hennink, W. Jiskoot. Sensitive spectroscopic detection of large and denatured protein aggregates in solution by use of the fluorescent dye nile red. J. Fluoresc. 17, 181 (2007).
24. Zorrilla, S., M.A. Hink, A.J.W.G. Visser and M. Pilar Lillo. Translational and rotational motions of proteins in a protein crowded environment. Biophys. Chem. 125, 298 (2007).
23. Slootweg, E.J., H.J. Keller, M.A. Hink, J.W. Borst, J. Bakker and A. Schots. Fluorescent T7 display phages obtained by translational frameshift. Nuc. Acids Res. 34, e137 (2006).
22. Lavalette, D., M.A. Hink, M. Tourbez, C. Tetreau and A.J.W.G. Visser. Proteins as micro viscosimeters: Brownian motion revisited. Eur. Biophys. J. 35, 517 (2006).
21. Veldhuis, G., M. Hink, V. Krasnikov, G. van den Bogaart, J. Hoeboer, A.J.W.G.Visser, J. Broos and B. Poolman. The oligomeric state and stability of the mannitol transporter from Escherichia coli, EnzymeIImtl: a fluorescence correlation spectroscopy study. Protein Sc. 15, 1977 (2006).
20. Westphal, A.H., A. Matorin, M.A. Hink, J.W. Borst, W.J.H. van Berkel and A.J.W.G. Visser. Real-time single flavoenzyme dynamics studied with fluorescence correlation spectroscopy of p hydroxybenzoate hydroxylase. J. Biol. Chem. 281, 11074 (2006).
19. Visser, N.V., J.W. Borst, M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Direct observation of resonance tryptophan-to-chromophore energy transfer in visible fluorescent proteins. Biophys. Chem. 116, 207 (2005).
18. Skakun, V.V.*, M.A. Hink*, A.V. Digris*, R. Engel,
E.G. Novikov, V.V. Apanasovich and A.J.W.G. Visser. Global
analysis of fluorescence fluctuation data. Eur. Biophys. J. 34,
(* authors contributed equally)
17. Borst, J.W., M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Effects of refractive index and viscosity on fluorescence and anisotropy decays of enhanced cyan and yellow fluorescent proteins. J. Fluoresc. 15, 153 (2005).
16. Ruchira, M.A. Hink, L. Bosgraaf, P.J.M. van Haastert and A.J.W.G.Visser. Pleckstrin homology domain diffusion in Dictyostelium cytoplasm studied using fluorescence correlation spectroscopy. J. Biol. Chem. 279, 10013 (2004).
15. Becker,W., A. Bergmann, M.A. Hink, K. König, K. Benndorf and C. Biskup. Fluorescence lifetime imaging by time-correlated single-photon counting. Microsc. Res. Tech. 63, 58 (2004).
14. Hink, M.A., N.V. Visser,J.W. Borst, A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Practical use of corrected fluorescence excitation and emission spectra of fluorescent proteins in Förster resonance energy transfer (FRET) studies. J. Fluoresc. 13, 185 (2003).
13. Hink,M.A., J.W. Borst and A.J.W.G. Visser. Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy of GFP fusion proteins in living plant cells. Methods Enzymol. 361, 93 (2003).
12. Hink, M.A., T. Bisseling and A.J.W.G. Visser. Imaging protein-protein interactions in living cells. Plant Mol. Biol. 50, 871 (2002).
11. Visser, N.V., M.A. Hink, J.W. Borst, G.N.M. van der Krogt and A.J.W.G. Visser. Circular dichroism spectroscopy of fluorescent proteins. FEBS Lett. 521, 31 (2002).
10. Van den Berg, P.A.W., J. Widengren, M.A. Hink, R. Rigler and A.J.W.G. Visser. Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy of flavins and flavoenzymes: photochemical and photophysical aspects. Spectrochim. Acta A 57, 2135 (2001).
9. Uskova, M.A., J.W. Borst, M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek, A. Schots, N.L. Klyachko and A.J.W.G. Visser. Fluorescence dynamics of green fluorescent protein in AOT reversed micelles. Biophys. Chem. 87, 73 (2001).
8. Hink, M.A., R.A. Griep, J.W. Borst, A. van Hoek, M.H.M. Eppink, A. Schots and A.J.W.G. Visser. Structural dynamics of green fluorescent protein alone and fused with a single chain Fv protein. J. Biol. Chem. 275, 17556 (2000).
7. Goedhart, J., M.A. Hink, A.J.W.G. Visser, T. Bisseling and T.W.J. Gadella. In vivo fluorescence correlation microscopy (FCM) reveals accumulation and immobilization of Nod factors in root hair cell walls. Plant J. 21, 109 (2000).
6. Visser, A.J.W.G. and M.A. Hink. New perspectives of fluorescence correlation spectroscopy. J. Fluoresc. 9, 81 (1999).
5. Visser, N.V., M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Comparison between fluorescence correlation spectroscopy and time-resolved fluorescence anisotropy as illustrated with a fluorescent dextran. J. Fluoresc. 9, 251 (1999).
4. Goedhart, J., H. Rohrig, M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek, A.J.W.G. Visser, T. Bisseling and T.W.J. Gadella,Jr. Nod factors integrate spontaneously in biomembranes and transfer rapidly between membranes and to root hairs, but transbilayer flip-flop does not occur. Biochemistry 38, 10898 (1999).
3. Koopman,W.J.H., M.A. Hink, A.J.W.G. Visser, E.W. Roubos and B.G. Jenks. Evidence that Ca2+-waves in Xenopus melanotropes depend on calcium-induced calcium release: a fluorescence correlation microscopy and linescanning study. Cell Calcium 26, 59 (1999).
2. Hink, M.A., A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Dynamics of phospholipid molecules in micelles: Characterization with fluorescence correlation spectroscopy and time-resolved fluorescence anisotropy. Langmuir 15, 992 (1999).
1. Brock, R., M.A. Hink and T.M. Jovin. Fluorescence correlation microscopy of cells in the presence of autofluorescence. Biophys. J. 75, 2547 (1998).
8. Hink, M.A., S.C. de Vries and A.J.W.G. Visser. Fluorescence fluctuation analysis of receptor kinase dimerization. In Methods in Molecular Biology, Humana Press, (2010) in press
7. Kwaaitaal, M.A.C.J., M. Schor, M.A. Hink, A.J.W.G. Visser and S.C. de Vries. Applying fluorescence correlation spectroscopy and fluorescence recovery after photo bleaching to study receptor kinase mobility in planta. In Methods in Molecular Biology, Humana Press, (2010) in press
6. Borst, J.W., I. Nougalli-Tonaco, M.A.Hink,A. van Hoek, R.G.H. Immink and A.J.W.G. Visser. Protein-proteininteractions invivo: Use ofbiosensors based on FRET. In Reviews in Fluorescence. C.D. Geddes and J.R. Lakowicz (eds.) Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers,New York , 341-355 (2006).
5. Rodrigo F. M. de Almeida, M.A. Hink,J.W. Borst, A.J.W.G.Visser and M.Prieto. Lipid domains and rafts studied by time-resolved fluorescence spectroscopy and fluorescence lifetime imaging microscopy. In Biochemistry & Biophysics of Lipids. A. Pramanik (ed.) Kerala, pp. 31-62 (2006).
4. Borst, J.W., M.A. Hink, A. van Hoek and A.J.W.G. Visser. Multiphoton microspectroscopy in living plant cells. In Multiphoton Microscopy in the Biomedical Sciences III,. A.Periasamy and P.T.So (eds.) Proc. Spie 4963, pp. 231-238 (2003).
3. Hink, M.A. Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy applied to living plant cells. Thesis. Wageningen University . pp. 1-138 (2002).
2. Visser, A.J.W.G., P.A.W. vanden Berg, M.A. Hink, V.N.Petushkov. Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy of flavins and flavoproteins. In Fluorescence Correlation Spectroscopy. Theory and Applications. E. Elson and R. Rigler (eds.) Springer-Verlag , Berlin , pp. 9-24 (2001).
1. Hink, M.A. and A.J.W.G. Visser. Characterization of membrane mimetic systems with fluorescence correlation spectroscopy. In Applied Fluorescence in Chemistry, Biology and Medicine.W. Rettig, B. Strehmel, S. Schrader and H. Seifert (eds.) Springer-Verlag Berlin, pp. 101-118 (1998).
- Meiresonne, N. Y., van der Ploeg, R., Hink, M. A., & den Blaauwen, T. (2017). Activity-Related Conformational Changes in d,d-Carboxypeptidases Revealed by In Vivo Periplasmic Förster Resonance Energy Transfer Assay in Escherichia coli. MBio, 8(5), [e01089-17]. DOI: 10.1128/mBio.01089-17 [details]
- Bindels, D. S., Haarbosch, L., van Weeren, L., Postma, M., Wiese, K. E., Mastop, M., ... Gadella Jr, T. W. J. (2017). mScarlet: a bright monomeric red fluorescent protein for cellular imaging. Nature Methods, 14(1), 53-56. DOI: 10.1038/nmeth.4074 [details]
- Dattoli, A. A., Hink, M. A., DuBuc, T. Q., Teunisse, B. J., Goedhart, J., Röttinger, E., & Postma, M. (2015). Domain analysis of the Nematostella vectensis SNAIL ortholog reveals unique nucleolar localization that depends on the zinc-finger domains. Scientific Reports, 5, . DOI: 10.1038/srep12147 [details]
- Hink, M. A. (2015). Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy. In P. J. Verveer (Ed.), Advanced Fluorescence Microscopy: Methods and Protocols (pp. 135-150). (Methods in Molecular Biology; No. 1251). New York: Humana Press. DOI: 10.1007/978-1-4939-2080-8_8 [details]
- Bindels, D. S., Goedhart, J., Hink, M. A., van Weeren, L., Joosen, L., & Gadella (jr.), T. W. J. (2014). Optimization of fluorescent proteins. In Y. Engelborghs, & A. J. W. G. Visser (Eds.), Fluorescence Spectroscopy and Microscopy: Methods and Protocols (pp. 371-417). (Methods in Molecular Biology; No. 1076). New York: Humana Press. DOI: 10.1007/978-1-62703-649-8_16 [details]
- Goedhart, J., Hink, M. A., & Jalink, K. (2014). An introduction to fluorescence imaging techniques geared towards biosensor applications. In J. Zhang, Q. Ni, & R. H. Newman (Eds.), Fluorescent protein-based biosensors: methods and protocols (pp. 17-28-2). (Methods in Molecular Biology; No. 1071). New York: Humana Press. DOI: 10.1007/978-1-62703-622-1_2 [details]
- Hink, M. A. (2014). Quantifying intracellular dynamics using fluorescence fluctuation spectroscopy. Protoplasma, 251(2), 307-316. DOI: 10.1007/s00709-013-0602-z [details]
- Joosen, L., Hink, M. A., Gadella, T. W. J., & Goedhart, J. (2014). Effect of fixation procedures on the fluorescence lifetimes of Aequorea victoria derived fluorescent proteins. Journal of Microscopy, 256(3), 166-176. DOI: 10.1111/jmi.12168 [details]
- Moling, S., Pietraszewska-Bogiel, A., Postma, M., Fedorova, E., Hink, M. A., Limpens, E., ... Bisseling, T. (2014). Nod factor receptors form heteromeric complexes and are essential for intracellular infection in medicago nodules. The Plant Cell, 26(10), 4188-4199. DOI: 10.1105/tpc.114.129502 [details]
- Schipper-Krom, S., Juenemann, K., Jansen, A. H., Wiemhoefer, A., van den Nieuwendijk, R., Smith, D. L., ... Reits, E. (2014). Dynamic recruitment of active proteasomes into polyglutamine initiated inclusion bodies. FEBS Letters, 588(1), 151-159. DOI: 10.1016/j.febslet.2013.11.023 [details]
- Crosby, K. C., Postma, M., Hink, M. A., Zeelenberg, C. H. C., Adjobo-Hermans, M. J. W., & Gadella, T. W. J. (2013). Quantitative analysis of self-association and mobility of annexin A4 at the plasma membrane. Biophysical Journal, 104(9), 1875-1885. DOI: 10.1016/j.bpj.2013.02.057 [details]
- Hink, M. A., & Postma, M. (2013). Monitoring receptor oligomerization by line-scan fluorescence cross-correlation spectroscopy. In P. M. Conn (Ed.), Receptor-receptor interactions (pp. 197-212). (Methods in cell biology; Vol. 117). Amsterdam: Elsevier/AP. DOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-408143-7.00011-6 [details]
- Lestini, R., Laptenok, S. P., Kühn, J., Hink, M. A., Schanne-Klein, M. C., Liebl, U., & Myllykallio, H. (2013). Intracellular dynamics of archaeal FANCM homologue Hef in response to halted DNA replication. Nucleic Acids Research, 41(22), 10358-10370. DOI: 10.1093/nar/gkt816 [details]
- Goedhart, J., von Stetten, D., Noirclerc-Savoye, M., Lelimousin, M., Joosen, L., Hink, M. A., ... Royant, A. (2012). Structure-guided evolution of cyan fluorescent proteins towards a quantum yield of 93%. Nature Communications, 3, 751. DOI: 10.1038/ncomms1738 [details]
- Shcherbakova, D. M., Hink, M. A., Joosen, L., Gadella, T. W. J., & Verkhusha, V. V. (2012). An orange fluorescent protein with a large Stokes shift for single-excitation multicolor FCCS and FRET imaging. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 134(18), 7913-7923. DOI: 10.1021/ja3018972 [details]
- Goedhart, J., van Weeren, L., Adjobo-Hermans, M. J. W., Elzenaar, I., Hink, M. A., & Gadella (jr.), T. W. J. (2011). Quantitative co-expression of proteins at the single cell level - application to a multimeric FRET sensor. PLoS One, 6(11), [e27321]. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0027321 [details]
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- Klarenbeek, J. B., Goedhart, J., Hink, M. A., Gadella, T. W. J., & Jalink, K. (2011). A mTurquoise-based cAMP sensor for both FLIM and ratiometric read-out has improved dynamic range. PLoS One, 6(4), e19170. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0019170 [details]
- Kwaaitaal, M., Schor, M., Hink, M. A., Visser, A. J. W. G., & de Vries, S. C. (2011). Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy and fluorescence recovery after photobleaching to study receptor kinase mobility in planta. In N. Dissmeyer, & A. Schnittger (Eds.), Plant kinases: Methods and protocols (pp. 225-242). (Methods in molecular biology; No. 779-3). New York: Humana Press. DOI: 10.1007/978-1-61779-264-9_13 [details]
- Bellou, S., Hink, M. A., Bagli, E., Panopoulou, E., Bastiaens, P. I. H., Murphy, C., & Fotsis, T. (2009). VEGF autoregulates its proliferative and migratory ERK1/2 and p38 cascades by enhancing the expression of DUSP1 and DUSP5 phosphatases in endothelial cells. American Journal of Physiology. Cell Physiology, 297(6), C1477-C1489. DOI: 10.1152/ajpcell.00058.2009 [details]
- Willems, P. H. G. M., Swarts, H. G., Hink, M. A., & Koopman, W. J. H. (2009). The use of fluorescence correlation spectroscopy to probe mitochondrial mobility and intramatrix protein diffusion. In W. S. Allison, & I. E. Scheffler (Eds.), Mitochondrial function, part A: Mitochondrial electron transport complexes and reactive oxygen species (pp. 287-302). (Methods in enzymology; No. 456). Amsterdam: Academic Press. DOI: 10.1016/S0076-6879(08)04416-9 [details]
- Hink, M. (2012). Single-molecule microscopy using silicone oil immersion objective lenses. Biomedical Scientist, 56(2), 83-85. [details]
Nederlandse Vereniging voor Microscopie