Member of the Association of American Physicians
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biochemistry, Cell biology and Glutathione. His study focuses on the intersection of Internal medicine and fields such as Cardiology with connections in the field of Respiratory disease. The study incorporates disciplines such as Platelet-derived growth factor and Growth factor in addition to Endocrinology.
His study in Reactive oxygen species, Intracellular, Enzyme, Molecular mass and Size-exclusion chromatography is done as part of Biochemistry. His study in Reactive oxygen species is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Oxidative stress, Cytokine and Transforming growth factor. His studies deal with areas such as Cystine, Transferase, Extracellular, Hyperoxia and Oxygen toxicity as well as Glutathione.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biochemistry, Cell biology and Endothelial stem cell. Barry L. Fanburg interconnects Cell growth and Cardiology in the investigation of issues within Internal medicine. Barry L. Fanburg combines subjects such as Serotonin uptake, Serotonin and Pulmonary artery with his study of Endocrinology.
His work focuses on many connections between Biochemistry and other disciplines, such as Molecular biology, that overlap with his field of interest in Amino acid. His research on Cell biology often connects related areas such as Vascular smooth muscle. His Glutathione study incorporates themes from Cystine, Oxygen toxicity and Toxicity.
His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Cell biology, Endocrinology, Pulmonary hypertension and Tissue transglutaminase. His work deals with themes such as Gastroenterology and Cardiology, which intersect with Internal medicine. His work in Cell biology tackles topics such as Endothelial stem cell which are related to areas like Cytoskeleton.
His Endocrinology research incorporates themes from Signal transduction, Pulmonary artery and Arachidonic acid. His Tissue transglutaminase study results in a more complete grasp of Biochemistry. Barry L. Fanburg integrates Biochemistry and In vivo in his research.
Barry L. Fanburg spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Cell biology, Pulmonary hypertension and Tissue transglutaminase. As part of his studies on Internal medicine, Barry L. Fanburg often connects relevant areas like Tuberculosis. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gastroenterology, Sarcoidosis and Significant difference.
His work in Cell biology addresses issues such as Vascular smooth muscle, which are connected to fields such as Molecular biology, Mitogen-activated protein kinase, Cancer research and Guanine nucleotide exchange factor. Tissue transglutaminase is the subject of his research, which falls under Biochemistry. He merges Biochemistry with In vivo in his research.
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Reactive oxygen species in cell signaling
Victor J. Thannickal;Barry L. Fanburg.
American Journal of Physiology-lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology (2000)
Regulation of cellular glutathione.
S. M. Deneke;B. L. Fanburg.
American Journal of Physiology-lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology (1989)
Activation of the JAK-STAT pathway by reactive oxygen species
Amy R. Simon;Usha Rai;Barry L. Fanburg;Brent H. Cochran.
American Journal of Physiology-cell Physiology (1998)
Activation of an H2O2-generating NADH Oxidase in Human Lung Fibroblasts by Transforming Growth Factor β1
Victor J. Thannickal;Barry L. Fanburg.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
Normobaric oxygen toxicity of the lung.
Susan M. Deneke;Barry L. Fanburg.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1980)
The NHLBI lymphangioleiomyomatosis registry: characteristics of 230 patients at enrollment.
Jay H. Ryu;Joel Moss;Gerald J. Beck;Jar Chi Lee.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (2006)
Mechanical Properties of Rat Cardiac Muscle during Experimental Hypertrophy
Oscar H. L. Bing;Satoru Matsushita;Barry L. Fanburg;Herbert J. Levine.
Circulation Research (1971)
A new role for an old molecule : serotonin as a mitogen
B. L. Fanburg;S. L. Lee.
American Journal of Physiology-lung Cellular and Molecular Physiology (1997)
Involvement of cell surface heparin sulfate in the binding of lipoprotein lipase to cultured bovine endothelial cells.
K Shimada;P J Gill;J E Silbert;W H Douglas.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1981)
Regulation of STAT3 by direct binding to the Rac1 GTPase.
Amy R. Simon;Amy R. Simon;Haris G. Vikis;Scott Stewart;Barry L. Fanburg.
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