Arnold Schwartz focuses on Internal medicine, Calcium, Endocrinology, Biochemistry and Voltage-dependent calcium channel. His Internal medicine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Mitochondrion and Cardiology. His studies in Calcium integrate themes in fields like Biophysics, Endoplasmic reticulum, Calcium ATPase and Transplantation.
He works mostly in the field of Endoplasmic reticulum, limiting it down to topics relating to Cardiac muscle and, in certain cases, Ryanodine receptor 2 and Skeletal muscle, as a part of the same area of interest. His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Vanadate, T-type calcium channel and Heart failure. His Voltage-dependent calcium channel research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sympathetic nervous system, Gating, Electrophysiology and Calcium channel.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biochemistry, Calcium and Biophysics. The Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Ouabain and Cardiology. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ventricle and Mitochondrion.
His work carried out in the field of Calcium brings together such families of science as Endoplasmic reticulum, Calcium ATPase, Pharmacology and Skeletal muscle. His Biophysics research includes themes of Muscle contraction, Binding site and Voltage-dependent calcium channel. His Calcium channel study combines topics in areas such as Amino acid, Molecular biology, Dihydropyridine and Cell biology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Cell biology, Calcium channel and Voltage-dependent calcium channel. The study of Internal medicine is intertwined with the study of Cardiology in a number of ways. The study incorporates disciplines such as L-type calcium channel and Calcium in addition to Endocrinology.
His Calcium research incorporates elements of Extracellular, Biophysics, SERCA, Genetically modified mouse and Gene isoform. His Calcium channel research includes themes of Protein subunit, Mutant, Biochemistry, Skeletal muscle and Pharmacology. His work carried out in the field of Voltage-dependent calcium channel brings together such families of science as Sympathetic nervous system, Neuroscience and Neurotransmitter.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Myocyte, Voltage-dependent calcium channel and Heart failure. His work deals with themes such as Gating and Cardiology, which intersect with Internal medicine. His research in Endocrinology is mostly focused on Pressure overload.
Arnold Schwartz combines subjects such as Signal transduction, Electrophysiology and Phospholamban with his study of Myocyte. His Voltage-dependent calcium channel study incorporates themes from Protein subunit and Cell biology. His work focuses on many connections between Calcium and other disciplines, such as Biophysics, that overlap with his field of interest in Cav1.3.
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Amino-acid sequence of the catalytic subunit of the (Na + + K + )ATPase deduced from a complementary DNA
Gary E. Shull;Arnold Schwartz;Jerry B. Lingrel.
Letter to the EditorNomenclature of Voltage-Gated Calcium Channels
Eric A. Ertel;Kevin P. Campbell;Michael M. Harpold;Franz Hofmann.
Sequence and expression of MRNAs encoding the α1 and α2 subunits of a DHP-sensitive calcium channel
Steven B. Ellis;Mark E. Williams;Nancy R. Ways;Robert Brenner.
Rate of Calcium Binding and Uptake in Normal Animal and Failing Human Cardiac Muscle: MEMBRANE VESICLES (RELAXING SYSTEM) AND MITOCHONDRIA
Shoichi Harigaya;Arnold Schwartz.
Circulation Research (1969)
PKC-alpha regulates cardiac contractility and propensity toward heart failure.
Julian C Braz;Kimberly Gregory;Anand Pathak;Wen Zhao.
Nature Medicine (2004)
L-type Ca2+ channels provide a major pathway for iron entry into cardiomyocytes in iron-overload cardiomyopathy.
Gavin Y Oudit;Hui Sun;Maria G Trivieri;Sheryl E Koch.
Nature Medicine (2003)
The naming of voltage-gated calcium channels
Lutz Birnbaumer;Kevin P. Campbell;William A. Catterall;Michael M. Harpold.
Beta 1-adrenergic receptor polymorphisms confer differential function and predisposition to heart failure.
Jeanne Mialet Perez;Deborah A Rathz;Natalia N Petrashevskaya;Harvey S Hahn.
Nature Medicine (2003)
Acceleration of activation and inactivation by the β subunit of the skeletal muscle calcium channel
Gyula Varadi;Philippe Lory;David Schultz;Maria Varadi.
POSSIBLE INVOLVEMENT OF CARDIAC Na+ , K+-ADENOSINE TRIPHOSPHATASE IN THE MECHANISM OF ACTION OF CARDIAC GLYCOSIDES
Arnold Schwartz;Julius C. Allen;Shoichi Harigaya.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (1969)
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