2023 - Research.com Animal Science and Veterinary in United States Leader Award
His scientific interests lie mostly in Rabies, Virology, Rabies virus, Lyssavirus and Vaccination. His research integrates issues of Veterinary medicine and Immunology in his study of Rabies. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Antibody under Virology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Nipah virus.
Charles E. Rupprecht combines subjects such as Zoology, Vampire bat, Monoclonal antibody and Wildlife with his study of Rabies virus. The concepts of his Lyssavirus study are interwoven with issues in Epitope, Phylogenetics and Lagos bat virus. His Vaccination research includes elements of Vaccinia, Neutralizing antibody and Rhabdoviridae Infections.
Charles E. Rupprecht focuses on Rabies, Virology, Rabies virus, Lyssavirus and Vaccination. His study explores the link between Rabies and topics such as Environmental health that cross with problems in Public health. His specific area of interest is Virology, where Charles E. Rupprecht studies Virus.
The Rabies virus study combines topics in areas such as Post-exposure prophylaxis, Enzootic, Epizootic and Wildlife. His Lyssavirus study combines topics in areas such as Mokola virus, Encephalitis and Lagos bat virus. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenetics is strongly linked to Zoology.
His primary areas of investigation include Rabies, Virology, Rabies virus, Lyssavirus and Vaccination. His studies deal with areas such as Veterinary medicine, Zoonosis, Public health and Environmental health as well as Rabies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Direct fluorescent antibody, Antigen and Monoclonal antibody in addition to Virology.
As part of one scientific family, Charles E. Rupprecht deals mainly with the area of Rabies virus, narrowing it down to issues related to the Enzootic, and often Neutralizing antibody. His Lyssavirus research incorporates elements of Viral encephalitis, Encephalitis, Rabies prophylaxis, Tropical disease and Wildlife. Charles E. Rupprecht has researched Vaccination in several fields, including Developing country and Immunogenicity.
Charles E. Rupprecht spends much of his time researching Rabies, Rabies virus, Virology, Veterinary medicine and Vaccination. His Rabies research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoonosis and Environmental health. His Rabies virus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Lagopus, Enzootic, Immunogenicity and Vampire bat.
His Virology research focuses on Virus in particular. As a part of the same scientific family, Charles E. Rupprecht mostly works in the field of Vaccination, focusing on Duck embryo vaccine and, on occasion, Raccoon Dogs and Disease Eradication. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rabies transmission and Vaccination of dogs.
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New world bats harbor diverse influenza A viruses.
Suxiang Tong;Xueyong Zhu;Yan Li;Mang Shi.
PLOS Pathogens (2013)
A distinct lineage of influenza A virus from bats
Suxiang Tong;Yan Li;Pierre Rivailler;Christina Conrardy.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Estimating the global burden of endemic canine rabies.
Katie Hampson;Laurent Coudeville;Tiziana Lembo;Maganga Sambo.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2015)
Case Definitions, Diagnostic Algorithms, and Priorities in Encephalitis: Consensus Statement of the International Encephalitis Consortium
A. Venkatesan;A. R. Tunkel;K. C. Bloch;A. S. Lauring.
Clinical Infectious Diseases (2013)
Charles E Rupprecht;Cathleen A Hanlon;Thiravat Hemachudha.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2002)
Survival after Treatment of Rabies with Induction of Coma
Rodney E. Willoughby;Kelly S. Tieves;George M. Hoffman;Nancy S. Ghanayem.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2005)
Nipah Virus Encephalitis Reemergence, Bangladesh
Vincent P. Hsu;Mohammed Jahangir Hossain;Umesh D Parashar;Mohammed Monsur Ali.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2004)
A comparison of bats and rodents as reservoirs of zoonotic viruses: are bats special?
Angela D. Luis;Angela D. Luis;David T. S. Hayman;Thomas J. O'Shea;Paul M. Cryan.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2013)
Transmission of rabies virus from an organ donor to four transplant recipients.
Arjun Srinivasan;Elizabeth C. Burton;Matthew J. Kuehnert;Charles Rupprecht.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2005)
Human rabies: a disease of complex neuropathogenetic mechanisms and diagnostic challenges
Thiravat Hemachudha;Jiraporn Laothamatas;Charles E Rupprecht.
Lancet Neurology (2002)
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