Christopher H. Contag spends much of his time researching Bioluminescence imaging, In vivo, Immunology, Pathology and Luciferase. His research integrates issues of Preclinical imaging, Cell, Stem cell, Cell biology and Luciferases in his study of Bioluminescence imaging. The study incorporates disciplines such as Microbiology, Light source, Reporter gene, Disease and Treatment response in addition to In vivo.
In Immunology, Christopher H. Contag works on issues like Cancer research, which are connected to Adoptive cell transfer, Cellular differentiation, Cytokeratin, Liver Stem Cell and Oncogene. His studies deal with areas such as Confocal, Cancer, Fluorescein, Bone remodeling and Transplantation as well as Pathology. His Luciferase research includes themes of Molecular biology, Gene transfer, Gene expression and Bioluminescence.
Christopher H. Contag mainly focuses on In vivo, Pathology, Immunology, Bioluminescence imaging and Cell biology. His In vivo study combines topics in areas such as Luciferase and Molecular biology. His work deals with themes such as Gene expression, Transgene and Bioluminescence, which intersect with Luciferase.
His Pathology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Cancer. His study ties his expertise on Cancer research together with the subject of Immunology. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Bioluminescence imaging, concentrating on Stem cell and intersecting with Transplantation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Pathology, In vivo, Molecular imaging, Cell biology and Cancer. His Pathology research incorporates themes from Raman scattering, Endoscope, Metastasis, Bioluminescence imaging and Endoscopy. His In vivo research incorporates elements of In vitro and Magnetic resonance imaging.
He combines subjects such as Reporter gene, Medical physics, Computational biology and Medical imaging with his study of Molecular imaging. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Tumor microenvironment and Molecular biology. His research investigates the link between Molecular biology and topics such as Luciferase that cross with problems in Cancer research.
His primary scientific interests are in Pathology, In vivo, Cancer, Cell biology and Raman scattering. His Pathology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Early Cancer Detection, Molecular probe and Fluorescence-lifetime imaging microscopy. Christopher H. Contag studies Ex vivo, a branch of In vivo.
His work on Tumor microenvironment as part of general Cancer study is frequently linked to Cytokine-induced killer cell, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work deals with themes such as Molecular biology, Reprogramming and Secretion, which intersect with Cell biology. His Raman scattering study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Endoscope and Biomedical engineering.
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Adipose-derived adult stromal cells heal critical-size mouse calvarial defects.
Catherine M Cowan;Yun-Ying Shi;Oliver O Aalami;Yu-Fen Chou.
Nature Biotechnology (2004)
Advances in In Vivo Bioluminescence Imaging of Gene Expression
Christopher H. Contag;Michael H. Bachmann.
Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering (2002)
MYC inactivation uncovers pluripotent differentiation and tumour dormancy in hepatocellular cancer
Catherine M. Shachaf;Andrew M. Kopelman;Constadina Arvanitis;Åsa Karlsson.
Photonic detection of bacterial pathogens in living hosts
Christopher H. Contag;Pamela R. Contag;James I. Mullins;James I. Mullins;Stanley D. Spilman.
Molecular Microbiology (1995)
Bioluminescent indicators in living mammals
P R Contag;I N Olomu;D K Stevenson;C H Contag.
Nature Medicine (1998)
Visualizing gene expression in living mammals using a bioluminescent reporter.
Christopher H. Contag;Stanley D. Spilman;Pamela R. Contag;Masafumi Oshiro.
Photochemistry and Photobiology (1997)
Rapid and quantitative assessment of cancer treatment response using in vivo bioluminescence imaging.
Alnawaz Rehemtulla;Lauren D. Stegman;Shaun J. Cardozo;Sheila Gupta.
Inhibition of CD4+CD25+ regulatory T-cell function by calcineurin-dependent interleukin-2 production
Robert S Zeiser;Vu H Nguyen;Andreas Beilhack;Martin Buess.
Cancer stem cells from human breast tumors are involved in spontaneous metastases in orthotopic mouse models
Huiping Liu;Manishkumar R. Patel;Jennifer A. Prescher;Antonia Patsialou.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Detection of colonic dysplasia in vivo using a targeted heptapeptide and confocal microendoscopy
Pei Lin Hsiung;Jonathan Hardy;Shai Friedland;Shai Friedland;Roy Soetikno;Roy Soetikno.
Nature Medicine (2008)
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