Brant M. Weinstein focuses on Zebrafish, Cell biology, Anatomy, Endothelium and Dorsal aorta. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Embryonic stem cell, Model organism, Mutant, Neuroscience and Embryo. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Blood vessel, Genetics, Transgene, Endocardium and Green fluorescent protein.
His Anatomy research includes elements of Morphogenesis, Blood flow, Danio and Hemodynamics. The concepts of his Endothelium study are interwoven with issues in Endothelial stem cell, Phenotype, Tube morphogenesis, Signal transduction and Intracellular. His Dorsal aorta research includes themes of Aorta-gonad-mesonephros, Mesoderm, Endoderm, Notochord and Dorsal nerve cord.
Brant M. Weinstein mainly investigates Zebrafish, Cell biology, Anatomy, Angiogenesis and Molecular biology. Brant M. Weinstein interconnects Lymphatic system, Mutant and Neuroscience in the investigation of issues within Zebrafish. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Endothelial stem cell, Vascular endothelial growth factor A, Morphogenesis and In vivo.
Brant M. Weinstein works mostly in the field of Anatomy, limiting it down to concerns involving Dorsal aorta and, occasionally, Aorta. His work in Angiogenesis addresses issues such as Vasculogenesis, which are connected to fields such as Blood vessel and Vascular endothelial growth factor C. His study explores the link between Molecular biology and topics such as Transgene that cross with problems in Green fluorescent protein.
Brant M. Weinstein mostly deals with Zebrafish, Cell biology, Lymphatic system, Anatomy and Cancer research. Brant M. Weinstein studies Zebrafish, namely Morphant. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Endothelial stem cell, Angiogenesis and Gene.
His study in the fields of Lymphatic Endothelium under the domain of Lymphatic system overlaps with other disciplines such as Lymphangiogenesis. His Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Homeostasis and Dorsal aorta. His work carried out in the field of Cancer research brings together such families of science as ARAF and Lymphatic disease.
His primary areas of study are Zebrafish, Cell biology, Lymphatic system, Anatomy and Cellular differentiation. Brant M. Weinstein mostly deals with Morpholino in his studies of Zebrafish. His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Blood vessel, Endothelial stem cell and Angiogenesis, Neovascularization.
He has included themes like Mutation, Cancer research and ARAF in his Lymphatic system study. His Anatomy research incorporates elements of Pericyte, Vascular smooth muscle, Aorta and Cell signaling. His research in Cellular differentiation intersects with topics in Haematopoiesis, Lymphatic Endothelium, Homeostasis, Regeneration and Endothelium.
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In vivo imaging of embryonic vascular development using transgenic zebrafish.
Nathan D. Lawson;Brant M. Weinstein.
Developmental Biology (2002)
Notch signaling is required for arterial-venous differentiation during embryonic vascular development.
Nathan D. Lawson;Nico Scheer;Van N. Pham;Cheol-Hee Kim.
sonic hedgehog and vascular endothelial growth factor Act Upstream of the Notch Pathway during Arterial Endothelial Differentiation
Nathan D. Lawson;Andreas M. Vogel;Brant M. Weinstein.
Developmental Cell (2002)
The vascular anatomy of the developing zebrafish: an atlas of embryonic and early larval development.
Sumio Isogai;Masaharu Horiguchi;Brant M. Weinstein.
Developmental Biology (2001)
The Control of Vascular Integrity by Endothelial Cell Junctions: Molecular Basis and Pathological Implications
Elisabetta Dejana;Elisabeth Tournier-Lasserve;Elisabeth Tournier-Lasserve;Brant M. Weinstein.
Developmental Cell (2009)
Mutations affecting the formation and function of the cardiovascular system in the zebrafish embryo.
Didier Y.R. Stainier;Bernadette Fouquet;Jau Nian Chen;Kerri S. Warren.
Cardiac troponin T is essential in sarcomere assembly and cardiac contractility.
Amy J. Sehnert;Anja Huq;Brant M. Weinstein;Charline Walker.
Nature Genetics (2002)
Angiogenic network formation in the developing vertebrate trunk.
Sumio Isogai;Sumio Isogai;Nathan D. Lawson;Saioa Torrealday;Masaharu Horiguchi.
cloche, an early acting zebrafish gene, is required by both the endothelial and hematopoietic lineages
D. Y. R. Stainier;B. M. Weinstein;H. W. Detrich;L. I. Zon.
Endothelial tubes assemble from intracellular vacuoles in vivo
Makoto Kamei;W. Brian Saunders;Kayla J. Bayless;Louis Dye.
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