Her primary scientific interests are in Virology, Immunology, Viral load, Virus and Viral disease. Her Virology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Reverse transcriptase. Her research in the fields of Seroconversion overlaps with other disciplines such as Protein S.
The Viral load study combines topics in areas such as Koilocyte, Human papillomavirus, Colposcopy, Squamous intraepithelial lesion and Peripheral blood mononuclear cell. Her work carried out in the field of Virus brings together such families of science as Cell culture and Nested polymerase chain reaction. In her research on the topic of Viral disease, Disease, Relative risk, Encephalopathy and Prospective cohort study is strongly related with Immunopathology.
Catherine Tamalet mainly focuses on Virology, Immunology, Viral load, Virus and Internal medicine. Her Virology research includes elements of Reverse transcriptase and Genotype. The Immunology study which covers Peripheral blood mononuclear cell that intersects with Lymphatic system.
Catherine Tamalet interconnects Viremia, Cervical intraepithelial neoplasia and CD8 in the investigation of issues within Viral load. Her study in Virus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Protease, Gene, Hepatitis E and Hepatitis E virus. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Immunopathology.
Catherine Tamalet mainly investigates Virology, Internal medicine, Viral load, Hepatitis C virus and Immunology. Her Virology research incorporates themes from Genotype and Antiretroviral therapy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Seroconversion, Immune system and Dna detection in addition to Viral load.
Catherine Tamalet works mostly in the field of Hepatitis C virus, limiting it down to topics relating to Protease inhibitor and, in certain cases, Drug resistance, Proteolytic enzymes and Young adult, as a part of the same area of interest. Her Immunology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Peripheral blood mononuclear cell, Infected patient and Retrospective cohort study. Her studies deal with areas such as Sanger sequencing, In vitro, Hepatitis E virus and Hepatitis E as well as Virus.
Virology, Internal medicine, Immunology, Viral load and HPV infection are her primary areas of study. Catherine Tamalet studies Transmission which is a part of Virology. Her study focuses on the intersection of Internal medicine and fields such as Men who have sex with men with connections in the field of Protease inhibitor, Young adult, Proteolytic enzymes, Virus and Drug resistance.
Catherine Tamalet has researched Immunology in several fields, including Retrospective cohort study and Kidney transplantation. Her Viral load research includes themes of T cell, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell, CD8 and Intracellular. In her research, Hpv types, Cervical cancer screening, Genotype and Cross-sectional study is intimately related to Human papillomavirus, which falls under the overarching field of HPV infection.
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Clinical features and prognostic factors of listeriosis: the MONALISA national prospective cohort study.
Caroline Charlier;Élodie Perrodeau;Alexandre Leclercq;Alexandre Leclercq;Benoît Cazenave.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2017)
Transfusion-associated hepatitis E, France.
Philippe Colson;Carole Coze;Pierre Gallian;Mireille Henry.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2007)
Cellular and plasma viral load in patients infected with HIV-2
F Simon;S Matheron;C Tamalet;I Loussert-Ajaka.
Neonatal characteristics in rapidly progressive perinatally acquired HIV-1 disease
Mayaux Mj;Burgard M;Teglas Jp;Cottalorda J.
Natural history of serum HIV-1 RNA levels in 330 patients with a known date of infection
J. B. Hubert;M. Burgard;E. Dussaix;C. Tamalet.
Endothelial cell dysfunction in HIV infection.
Lafeuillade A;Alessi Mc;Poizot-Martin I;Boyer-Neumann C.
Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes (1992)
Specific Interaction of HIV-1 and HIV-2 Surface Envelope Glycoproteins with Monolayers of Galactosylceramide and Ganglioside GM3
Djilali Hammache;Gérard Piéroni;Nouara Yahi;Olivier Delézay.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
HIV-1 viral load, phenotype, and resistance in a subset of drug-naive participants from the Delta trial
Francoise Brun-Vezinet;Charles Boucher;Clive Loveday;Diane Descamps.
The Lancet (1997)
HIV-1 resistant strains acquired at the time of primary infection massively fuel the cellular reservoir and persist for lengthy periods of time.
Jade Ghosn;Isabelle Pellegrin;Cécile Goujard;Christiane Deveau.
Stable prevalence of genotypic drug resistance mutations but increase in non-B virus among patients with primary HIV-1 infection in France.
Marie-Laure Chaix;Diane Descamps;Martine Harzic;Véronique Schneider.
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