His main research concerns Myeloperoxidase, Hypochlorous acid, Biochemistry, Hydrogen peroxide and Enzyme. His Myeloperoxidase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as NADPH oxidase, Superoxide dismutase, Phagosome, Microbiology and Superoxide. The concepts of his Hypochlorous acid study are interwoven with issues in Peroxidase, Inflammation, Neutrophil extracellular traps and Biomarker.
Anthony J. Kettle focuses mostly in the field of Biochemistry, narrowing it down to topics relating to Chloramine and, in certain cases, Hypobromous acid. His Hydrogen peroxide research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Radical and Oxygen. His Enzyme course of study focuses on Hydrazide and Zymosan, Benzoic acid, Medicinal chemistry, Ferrous and Glutathione.
Myeloperoxidase, Biochemistry, Hypochlorous acid, Hydrogen peroxide and Superoxide are his primary areas of study. Anthony J. Kettle combines subjects such as Peroxidase, Enzyme and Oxidative stress with his study of Myeloperoxidase. His Enzyme research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Stereochemistry and Mechanism of action.
His studies deal with areas such as Phagosome, Chloramine and Microbiology as well as Hypochlorous acid. His Hydrogen peroxide research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Medicinal chemistry, Oxidative phosphorylation, Ferric, Hypothiocyanite and Redox. His work focuses on many connections between Superoxide and other disciplines, such as Photochemistry, that overlap with his field of interest in Chloride.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Myeloperoxidase, Hypochlorous acid, Biochemistry, Hydrogen peroxide and Hypobromous acid. Anthony J. Kettle has researched Myeloperoxidase in several fields, including Oxidative stress, Glutathione and Pharmacology. Anthony J. Kettle interconnects Phagosome, Chloramine, Chlorine and Microbiology in the investigation of issues within Hypochlorous acid.
His work on Superoxide, Cysteine, Oxidative phosphorylation and Superoxide dismutase as part of general Biochemistry research is frequently linked to Ribonucleotide reductase, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work carried out in the field of Hydrogen peroxide brings together such families of science as Peroxynitrite, Tyrosine, Photochemistry, Reactivity and Combinatorial chemistry. His study looks at the relationship between Hypobromous acid and topics such as Peroxidase, which overlap with Sulfilimine.
His primary areas of study are Myeloperoxidase, Hypochlorous acid, Hydrogen peroxide, Immunology and Glutathione. In his works, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Myeloperoxidase and Soluble guanylyl cyclase. His Hypochlorous acid study is concerned with Biochemistry in general.
His studies in Hydrogen peroxide integrate themes in fields like Hydrogen peroxide metabolism, Oxidation reduction, Combinatorial chemistry and Metabolism. His Immunology study also includes
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Inside the Neutrophil Phagosome: Oxidants, Myeloperoxidase, and Bacterial Killing
Mark B. Hampton;Anthony J. Kettle;Christine C. Winterbourn.
Myeloperoxidase: a key regulator of neutrophil oxidant production.
A J Kettle;C C Winterbourn.
Redox Report (1997)
Modeling the Reactions of Superoxide and Myeloperoxidase in the Neutrophil Phagosome: IMPLICATIONS FOR MICROBIAL KILLING*
Christine C. Winterbourn;Mark B. Hampton;John H Livesey;Anthony J. Kettle.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Reactive Oxygen Species and Neutrophil Function
Christine C Winterbourn;Anthony J Kettle;Mark B Hampton.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (2016)
Myeloperoxidase: a front-line defender against phagocytosed microorganisms
Seymour J. Klebanoff;Anthony J. Kettle;Henry Rosen;Christine C. Winterbourn.
Journal of Leukocyte Biology (2013)
Biomarkers of myeloperoxidase-derived hypochlorous acid.
Christine C Winterbourn;Anthony J Kettle.
Free Radical Biology and Medicine (2000)
Redox reactions and microbial killing in the neutrophil phagosome.
Christine C Winterbourn;Anthony J Kettle.
Antioxidants & Redox Signaling (2013)
Thiocyanate and chloride as competing substrates for myeloperoxidase.
C J van Dalen;M W Whitehouse;C C Winterbourn;A J Kettle.
Biochemical Journal (1997)
Requirements for NADPH oxidase and myeloperoxidase in neutrophil extracellular trap formation differ depending on the stimulus
Heather Parker;Mike Dragunow;Mark B. Hampton;Anthony J. Kettle.
Journal of Leukocyte Biology (2012)
Chlorination of Tyrosyl Residues in Peptides by Myeloperoxidase and Human Neutrophils
Neil M. Domigan;Timothy S. Charlton;Mark W. Duncan;Christine C. Winterbourn.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
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