Member of the Association of American Physicians
His primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Chemokine, Cell biology, Immune system and Chemokine receptor. Inflammation, Cytokine, Innate immune system, CD8 and CXCL10 are the core of his Immunology study. His research in Chemokine intersects with topics in Proinflammatory cytokine, Molecular biology, Cytotoxic T cell and Chemotaxis.
His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Toll-like receptor, Senile plaques, Microglia, Cell adhesion and Interleukin 4. His Immune system study incorporates themes from Cell, Autoimmune disease, Autoantibody and Systemic lupus erythematosus. Andrew D. Luster studied CXCR3 and CXCL9 that intersect with CXCL11.
Andrew D. Luster focuses on Immunology, Chemokine, Cell biology, Immune system and Inflammation. His Immunology study frequently links to other fields, such as Receptor. His study in Chemokine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology and Chemotaxis.
His Immune system research includes themes of Cell and Virology. The concepts of his Inflammation study are interwoven with issues in Asthma and Lung. His CXCR3 study combines topics in areas such as CD8 and CXC chemokine receptors.
His main research concerns Immunology, Chemokine, Immune system, Inflammation and Chemokine receptor. His work on Immunology deals in particular with Innate immune system, Acquired immune system, Immunity, Arthritis and Allergen. His research integrates issues of T cell, Pharmacology and Cell biology in his study of Chemokine.
His work carried out in the field of Immune system brings together such families of science as Stromal cell, Cytokine, Pathogenesis and Virology. His research investigates the connection between Inflammation and topics such as Asthma that intersect with issues in Lung. His work deals with themes such as Epitope, Proinflammatory cytokine, Signal transduction and Blocking antibody, which intersect with Chemokine receptor.
Andrew D. Luster spends much of his time researching Immunology, Chemokine, Immune system, Cell biology and CD8. His research in the fields of Inflammation and Immunity overlaps with other disciplines such as Population. Andrew D. Luster does research in Chemokine, focusing on Chemokine receptor specifically.
His Immune system research focuses on Virology and how it relates to Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation, Nod, Myeloid, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Human leukocyte antigen. His Cell biology research includes elements of Stromal cell, CCL21, Connective tissue, Lymph node and C-C chemokine receptor type 7. Andrew D. Luster interconnects Cancer research, Spleen, Cytotoxic T cell, CXCR3 and Immunotherapy in the investigation of issues within CD8.
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Chemokines — Chemotactic Cytokines That Mediate Inflammation
Andrew D. Luster.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1998)
Chemokines and Chemokine Receptors: Positioning Cells for Host Defense and Immunity
Jason W. Griffith;Caroline L. Sokol;Andrew D. Luster.
Annual Review of Immunology (2014)
MCP-1 and IL-8 trigger firm adhesion of monocytes to vascular endothelium under flow conditions.
Robert E. Gerszten;Eduardo A. Garcia-Zepeda;Yaw-Chyn Lim;Yaw-Chyn Lim;Masayuki Yoshida.
Immune cell migration in inflammation: present and future therapeutic targets
Andrew D Luster;Ronen Alon;Ulrich H von Andrian.
Nature Immunology (2005)
IFN-gamma-inducible protein 10 (IP-10; CXCL10)-deficient mice reveal a role for IP-10 in effector T cell generation and trafficking.
Jennifer H. Dufour;Michelle Dziejman;Michael T. Liu;Josephine H. Leung.
Journal of Immunology (2002)
Toll-like receptors stimulate human neutrophil function
Fumitaka Hayashi;Terry K. Means;Andrew D. Luster.
γ -Interferon transcriptionally regulates an early-response gene containing homology to platelet proteins
Andrew D. Luster;Jay C. Unkeless;Jeffrey V. Ravetch.
Ccr2 deficiency impairs microglial accumulation and accelerates progression of Alzheimer-like disease
Joseph El Khoury;Michelle Toft;Suzanne E Hickman;Terry K Means.
Nature Medicine (2007)
In vivo imaging of specialized bone marrow endothelial microdomains for tumour engraftment
Dorothy A. Sipkins;Xunbin Wei;Juwell W. Wu;Judith M. Runnels.
Human lupus autoantibody–DNA complexes activate DCs through cooperation of CD32 and TLR9
Terry K. Means;Eicke Latz;Fumitaka Hayashi;Mandakolathur R. Murali.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2005)
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