2020 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Stem cell, Immunology, Haematopoiesis, Bone marrow and Genetic enhancement. The Stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Stromal cell and Transplantation. Her work investigates the relationship between Immunology and topics such as Endothelial stem cell that intersect with problems in Cell biology and Hematopoietic Stem Cell Mobilization.
Her studies deal with areas such as Cellular differentiation, Progenitor cell, Myeloid, Leukemia and Rhesus macaque as well as Haematopoiesis. Bone marrow is the subject of her research, which falls under Internal medicine. The various areas that Cynthia E. Dunbar examines in her Genetic enhancement study include Helper virus, Viral vector and Virology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Haematopoiesis, Stem cell, Immunology, Progenitor cell and Bone marrow. Cynthia E. Dunbar interconnects CD34, Cancer research, Genetic enhancement and Molecular biology in the investigation of issues within Haematopoiesis. Her Stem cell research includes elements of Transplantation and Virology.
Her research integrates issues of Gastroenterology, Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation and Internal medicine in her study of Immunology. Her Internal medicine research incorporates elements of Surgery and Oncology. Bone marrow is a subfield of Pathology that she investigates.
Cynthia E. Dunbar mostly deals with Haematopoiesis, Progenitor cell, Immunology, Stem cell and Bone marrow. Her work deals with themes such as Cancer research, Genetic enhancement and Cell lineage, which intersect with Haematopoiesis. Cynthia E. Dunbar has included themes like Myeloid, CD34, Autologous transplantation, Transplantation and Computational biology in her Progenitor cell study.
Her study in Immunology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cytotoxic T cell, Neural cell adhesion molecule and Granulocyte colony-stimulating factor. Her Stem cell study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zinc finger nuclease and Cell type. Her Bone marrow research incorporates themes from Leukemia, Erythropoiesis and Rhesus macaque.
Cynthia E. Dunbar focuses on Haematopoiesis, Progenitor cell, Stem cell, Immunology and Cancer research. Her Haematopoiesis research integrates issues from Paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria, Gastroenterology, Bone marrow and Induced pluripotent stem cell. Cynthia E. Dunbar combines subjects such as Bone marrow failure, Neural cell adhesion molecule, Thrombopoietin and Transplantation with her study of Progenitor cell.
Her Transplantation study incorporates themes from Cellular differentiation and Rhesus macaque. Her work carried out in the field of Stem cell brings together such families of science as Zinc finger nuclease and Genetic enhancement. Her Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation and Somatic cell.
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Regression of metastatic renal-cell carcinoma after nonmyeloablative allogeneic peripheral-blood stem-cell transplantation.
Childs R;Chernoff A;Contentin N;Bahceci E.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2000)
Correction of X-linked chronic granulomatous disease by gene therapy, augmented by insertional activation of MDS1-EVI1, PRDM16 or SETBP1.
Marion G Ott;Manfred Schmidt;Kerstin Schwarzwaelder;Stefan Stein.
Nature Medicine (2006)
Gene therapy comes of age.
Cynthia E. Dunbar;Katherine A. High;J. Keith Joung;Donald B. Kohn.
Helper virus induced T cell lymphoma in nonhuman primates after retroviral mediated gene transfer.
R E Donahue;S W Kessler;D Bodine;K McDonagh.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1992)
Serial Cardiac Magnetic Resonance Imaging of Injected Mesenchymal Stem Cells
Jonathan M. Hill;Alexander J. Dick;Venkatesh K. Raman;Richard B. Thompson.
MRI detection of single particles for cellular imaging
Erik M. Shapiro;Stanko Skrtic;Kathryn Sharer;Jonathan M. Hill.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Retrovirally marked CD34-enriched peripheral blood and bone marrow cells contribute to long-term engraftment after autologous transplantation.
CE Dunbar;M Cottler-Fox;JA O'Shaughnessy;S Doren.
Human thrombopoietin levels are high when thrombocytopenia is due to megakaryocyte deficiency and low when due to increased platelet destruction.
R. V. B. Emmons;D. M. Reid;R. L. Cohen;G. Meng.
Highly efficient endosomal labeling of progenitor and stem cells with large magnetic particles allows magnetic resonance imaging of single cells.
Kathleen A. Hinds;Jonathan M. Hill;Erik M. Shapiro;Mikko O. Laukkanen.
Eltrombopag and Improved Hematopoiesis in Refractory Aplastic Anemia
Matthew J. Olnes;Phillip Scheinberg;Katherine R. Calvo;Ronan Desmond.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2012)
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