1978 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1963 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Cell culture, Transformation and Carcinogenesis. His Biochemistry study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Thymidylate synthase. His work deals with themes such as Cell division and Thymidine, which intersect with Molecular biology.
His Cell culture research incorporates elements of In vitro and Embryo. He has researched Transformation in several fields, including Methylcholanthrene, Clone, Hamster and Tissue culture. His research in Carcinogenesis intersects with topics in Cell, Oncology and Chemotherapy Cancer.
Charles Heidelberger mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Carcinogenesis, Carcinogen and Cell culture. Enzyme and Ehrlich ascites carcinoma is closely connected to Thymidylate synthase in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Biochemistry. Charles Heidelberger combines subjects such as Neoplasm, Cytotoxicity, Transformation, Embryo and Tissue culture with his study of Molecular biology.
His studies in Carcinogenesis integrate themes in fields like Cancer research and Hydrocarbon. His work in Cell culture tackles topics such as In vitro which are related to areas like Antigen. The study incorporates disciplines such as HeLa, Nucleic acid and Stereochemistry in addition to DNA.
His primary areas of study are Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Cell culture, Carcinogen and Transformation. His Molecular biology research integrates issues from Mutation, Clone, Cytotoxicity, Embryo and Tissue culture. His studies link Thymidylate synthase with Biochemistry.
His Cell culture study combines topics in areas such as Epithelium, Pyrene, Phenotype, Cell division and Cytotoxic T cell. His research integrates issues of Glutathione and Mutant in his study of Carcinogen. His Transformation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carcinogenesis, Cell and Cell biology.
Charles Heidelberger mostly deals with Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Cell culture, Thymidylate synthase and Genetics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neoplasm, Enzyme, Clone, Cytotoxicity and Tissue culture. His study in the fields of Deoxyuridine, DNA, Nucleotide and Nucleoside under the domain of Biochemistry overlaps with other disciplines such as 12-O-Tetradecanoylphorbol-13-acetate.
Charles Heidelberger interconnects Inducer, Benzopyrene, Anthracene, Microsome and Cytochrome in the investigation of issues within Cell culture. His Fluorodeoxyuridylate study in the realm of Thymidylate synthase interacts with subjects such as Ligand binding assay. Charles Heidelberger has included themes like Cell and In vitro in his Embryo study.
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Fluorinated Pyrimidines, A New Class of Tumour-Inhibitory Compounds
Charles Heidelberger;N. K. Chaudhuri;Peter Danneberg;Dorothy Mooren.
Establishment and characterization of a cloned line of C3H mouse embryo cells sensitive to postconfluence inhibition of division.
Catherine A. Reznikoff;David W. Brankow;Charles Heidelberger.
Cancer Research (1973)
Quantitative and qualitative studies of chemical transformation of cloned C3H mouse embryo cells sensitive to postconfluence inhibition of cell division.
Catherine A. Reznikoff;John S. Bertram;David W. Brankow;Charles Heidelberger.
Cancer Research (1973)
Selective heat sensitivity of cancer cells. Biochemical and clinical studies.
Renato Cavaliere;Enrico C. Ciocatto;Beppino C. Giovanella;Charles Heidelberger.
Studies on Fluorinated Pyrimidines II. Effects on Transplanted Tumors
Charles Heidelberger;Lois Griesbach;Betty Jo Montag;Dorothy Mooren.
Cancer Research (1958)
THE SYNTHESIS OF 5-FLUOROPYRIMIDINES
Robert Duschinsky;Edward Pleven;Charles Heidelberger.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1957)
Studies on fluorinated pyrimidines. XIII. Inhibition of thymidylate synthetase.
K-U. Hartmann;Charles Heidelberger.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1961)
Fluorinated Pyrimidines and Their Nucleosides
Charles Heidelberger;Peter V. Danenberg;Richard G. Moran.
Advances in Enzymology and Related Areas of Molecular Biology (1975)
Two-stage chemical oncogenesis in cultures of c3h/10t1/2 cells.
Sukdeb Mondal;David W. Brankow;Charles Heidelberger.
Cancer Research (1976)
In Vivo Kinetics of Thymidylate Synthetase Inhibition in 5-Fluorouracil-sensitive and -resistant Murine Colon Adenocarcinomas
C. Paul Spears;Antranik H. Shahinian;Richard G. Moran;Charles Heidelberger.
Cancer Research (1982)
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