Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Christian Klämbt spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Gene, Embryonic stem cell, Genetics and Drosophila Protein. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell, Phenotype, Anatomy, Nervous system and Glial cell differentiation. The concepts of his Anatomy study are interwoven with issues in Ventral nerve cord and Eye development.
The Embryonic stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Signal transduction, Double mutant and Embryogenesis. In Drosophila Protein, Christian Klämbt works on issues like Neuroglia, which are connected to Embryo, Cell division and Lineage markers. His Mutant study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Receptor, Fibroblast growth factor and Cell growth.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Neuroscience, Nervous system, Anatomy and Embryonic stem cell. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Genetics, Phenotype, Mutant, Septate junctions and Cell type. His Nervous system research includes themes of Peripheral nervous system and Blood–brain barrier.
The various areas that Christian Klämbt examines in his Anatomy study include Ventral nerve cord, Central nervous system, Embryo and Imaginal disc. His Embryonic stem cell research focuses on Embryogenesis and how it relates to Molecular biology. His work in Axon covers topics such as Commissure which are related to areas like Growth cone.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Nervous system, Function, Neuroscience and Mutant. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Septate junctions, Cell type and Blood–brain barrier. His study looks at the relationship between Nervous system and topics such as Neuron, which overlap with Eye development, Cell division, Dynein and Signal transducing adaptor protein.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biological neural network, Central nervous system and Premovement neuronal activity. His work deals with themes such as Sphingosine, Model organism and Drosophila, which intersect with Neuroscience. His Mutant research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cytoplasm, Neural cell adhesion molecule, Transmembrane domain and Gene isoform.
Christian Klämbt mostly deals with Cell biology, Cell type, Nervous system, Function and Drosophila larvae. He performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Cell biology and GLUT1 via his papers. His Cell type study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Postsynaptic potential, Model organism, Biological neural network, Neuroscience and Energy homeostasis.
His Nervous system research incorporates themes from Embryonic stem cell, Blood–brain barrier, Cell growth, Barrier function and Septate junctions. His research in Function intersects with topics in Mutant, Central nervous system and Premovement neuronal activity. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Communication and Drosophila larvae.
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The midline of the drosophila central nervous system: A model for the genetic analysis of cell fate, cell migration, and growth cone guidance
Christian Klämbt;J.Roger Jacobs;Corey S. Goodman.
Drosophila Futsch/22C10 is a MAP1B-like protein required for dendritic and axonal development.
Thomas Hummel;Karin Krukkert;Jack Roos;Graeme Davis.
Drosophila Futsch Regulates Synaptic Microtubule Organization and Is Necessary for Synaptic Growth
Jack Roos;Thomas Hummel;Norman Ng;Christian Klämbt.
breathless, a Drosophila FGF receptor homolog, is essential for migration of tracheal and specific midline glial cells.
C Klämbt;L Glazer;B Z Shilo.
Genes & Development (1992)
The Drosophila gene pointed encodes two ETS-like proteins which are involved in the development of the midline glial cells.
The ETS domain protein Pointed-P2 is a target of MAP kinase in the Sevenless signal transduction pathway
Brunner D;Dücker K;Oellers N;Hafen E.
The argos gene encodes a diffusible factor that regulates cell fate decisions in the drosophila eye
Matthew Freeman;Christian Klämbt;Corey S. Goodman;Gerald M. Rubin.
Organization and Function of the Blood–Brain Barrier in Drosophila
Tobias Stork;Daniel Engelen;Alice Krudewig;Marion Silies.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
The Ets transcription factors encoded by the Drosophila gene pointed direct glial cell differentiation in the embryonic CNS
Andrea Klaes;Thomas Menne;Angelika Stollewerk;Henrike Scholz.
Epidermal growth factor receptor signaling.
Sven Bogdan;Christian Klämbt.
Current Biology (2001)
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