Bryan T. Eaton mainly focuses on Virology, Hendra Virus, Henipavirus, Virus and Paramyxoviridae. As part of one scientific family, Bryan T. Eaton deals mainly with the area of Virology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Antibody, and often Viverridae. His study in the field of Menangle virus also crosses realms of Australian bat lyssavirus.
His studies in Henipavirus integrate themes in fields like Henipavirus Infections, Lipid bilayer fusion and Glycoprotein. His Virus research incorporates themes from Cell fusion, Zoonosis and Transfection. His Paramyxovirinae study combines topics in areas such as Epitope, Immunoglobulin G, Neutralization and Monoclonal antibody.
His primary areas of study are Virology, Virus, Hendra Virus, Paramyxoviridae and Molecular biology. In general Virology study, his work on Henipavirus often relates to the realm of Orbivirus, thereby connecting several areas of interest. The Henipavirus study combines topics in areas such as Viral disease, Henipavirus Infections and Cell fusion.
His study in Virus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transmission, Cell culture, Immunoelectron microscopy and Serotype. His Hendra Virus study deals with Glycoprotein intersecting with Lipid bilayer fusion and Microbiology. As part of the same scientific family, Bryan T. Eaton usually focuses on Molecular biology, concentrating on RNA and intersecting with Clade.
His primary scientific interests are in Virology, Antibody, Outbreak, Coronavirus and Monoclonal antibody. His work in the fields of Virology, such as Tioman virus, Paramyxoviridae and Zika virus, intersects with other areas such as Isolation and Public health. His Tioman virus research includes elements of Rubulavirus, Immunoelectron microscopy, Menangle virus and Viral budding.
His Paramyxoviridae study incorporates themes from Multiplicity of infection, Genomic organization, Genome, Whole genome sequencing and Gene. His Antibody study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Virus, Tissue tropism, Epithelium and Ileum. His work on Hendra Virus and Natural reservoir as part of general Outbreak research is frequently linked to Urbanization and Wildlife, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Antibody, Virology, Immunodominance, Recombinant DNA and Antigen. His research on Antibody often connects related topics like Epithelium. His research in Epithelium intersects with topics in Virus, Spleen, Tissue tropism, Tioman virus and Ileum.
He performs integrative study on Ileum and Lymph in his works. Bryan T. Eaton has researched Immunodominance in several fields, including Western blot and Monoclonal antibody.
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Bats are natural reservoirs of SARS-like coronaviruses.
Wendong Li;Zhengli Shi;Meng Yu;Wuze Ren.
Nipah Virus: A Recently Emergent Deadly Paramyxovirus
K. B. Chua;W. J. Bellini;P. A. Rota;B. H. Harcourt.
Ephrin-B2 ligand is a functional receptor for Hendra virus and Nipah virus
Matthew I. Bonaparte;Antony S. Dimitrov;Katharine N. Bossart;Gary Crameri.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Hendra and Nipah viruses: different and dangerous
Bryan T. Eaton;Christopher C. Broder;Deborah Middleton;Lin-Fa Wang.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2006)
Molecular biology of Hendra and Nipah viruses.
Lin-Fa Wang;Brian H Harcourt;Meng Yu;Azaibi Tamin.
Microbes and Infection (2001)
The Exceptionally Large Genome of Hendra Virus: Support for Creation of a New Genus within the Family Paramyxoviridae
Lin-Fa Wang;Meng Yu;Eric Hansson;L. Ian Pritchard.
Journal of Virology (2000)
Review of Bats and SARS
Lin-Fa Wang;Zhengli Shi;Shuyi Zhang;Hume Field.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2006)
Emerging viral diseases of Southeast Asia and the Western Pacific.
J.S. Mackenzie;K.B. Chua;P.W. Daniels;B.T. Eaton.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2001)
Quantitative analysis of Nipah virus proteins released as virus-like particles reveals central role for the matrix protein
Jared R Patch;Gary Crameri;Lin-Fa Wang;Bryan T Eaton.
Virology Journal (2007)
Laboratory diagnosis of Nipahand Hendra virus infections
Peter Daniels;Thomas Ksiazek;Bryan T. Eaton.
Microbes and Infection (2001)
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