Fibrillogenesis, Fibril, Matrix, Extracellular matrix and Cell biology are his primary areas of study. His Fibrillogenesis study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Molecular biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tendon, Anatomy and Collagen, type I, alpha 1 in addition to Fibril.
His Collagen, type I, alpha 1 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Type I collagen and Type IV collagen. In his study, High voltage electron microscopy and Function is inextricably linked to Extracellular, which falls within the broad field of Extracellular matrix. His research integrates issues of Wound healing, Dorsal closure, Cell migration and Mutant in his study of Cell biology.
David E. Birk mainly focuses on Cell biology, Fibril, Extracellular matrix, Fibrillogenesis and Anatomy. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Morphogenesis, Biochemistry and Cartilage. His work deals with themes such as Tendon, Matrix, Cornea and Collagen, type I, alpha 1, which intersect with Fibril.
His work focuses on many connections between Tendon and other disciplines, such as Biglycan, that overlap with his field of interest in Wound healing. He has researched Extracellular matrix in several fields, including Extracellular, Molecular biology and Connective tissue, Pathology. His studies deal with areas such as Crystallography and Regulation of gene expression as well as Fibrillogenesis.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Tendon, Pathology, Extracellular matrix and Fibril. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Cellular differentiation and Fibrillogenesis. Tendon is the subject of his research, which falls under Anatomy.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Elastin, Biophysics and Collagen, type I, alpha 1. In the field of Extracellular matrix, his study on Decorin and Proteoglycan overlaps with subjects such as Juxtacrine signalling. The Fibril study combines topics in areas such as Ehlers–Danlos syndrome, Matrix, Cornea and Supraspinatus tendon.
His primary areas of investigation include Tendon, Cell biology, Pathology, Extracellular matrix and Fibril. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Procollagen peptidase, Cell type and Bone remodeling. The concepts of his Pathology study are interwoven with issues in Keratan sulfate and Stem cell.
David E. Birk combines subjects such as Extracellular, Cornea, Cellular differentiation and Connective tissue with his study of Extracellular matrix. His work carried out in the field of Fibril brings together such families of science as Matrix, Anatomy and Decorin. In his work, Extracellular matrix assembly, Lumican and Collagen, type I, alpha 1 is strongly intertwined with Fibrillogenesis, which is a subfield of Matrix.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Altered wound healing in mice lacking a functional osteopontin gene (spp1).
L Liaw;D E Birk;C B Ballas;J S Whitsitt.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1998)
Biodegradable matrix and methods for producing same
Silver Frederick H;Berg Richard A;Birk David E;Weadock Kevin.
Collagen fibrillogenesis in vitro: interaction of types I and V collagen regulates fibril diameter.
D.E. Birk;J.M. Fitch;J.P. Babiarz;K.J. Doane.
Journal of Cell Science (1990)
Extracellular matrix assembly and structure
Peter D. Yurchenco;David E. Birk;Robert P. Mecham.
Type V Collagen Controls the Initiation of Collagen Fibril Assembly
Richard J. Wenstrup;Jane B. Florer;Eric W. Brunskill;Sheila M. Bell.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Collagen type I and type V are present in the same fibril in the avian corneal stroma.
D E Birk;J M Fitch;J P Babiarz;T F Linsenmayer.
Journal of Cell Biology (1988)
The molecular basis of corneal transparency
John R. Hassell;David E. Birk.
Experimental Eye Research (2010)
Type V collagen: heterotypic type I/V collagen interactions in the regulation of fibril assembly
Decorin regulates assembly of collagen fibrils and acquisition of biomechanical properties during tendon development.
Guiyun Zhang;Yoichi Ezura;Inna Chervoneva;Paul S. Robinson.
Journal of Cellular Biochemistry (2006)
Extracellular compartments in tendon morphogenesis: collagen fibril, bundle, and macroaggregate formation.
David E. Birk;Robert L. Trelstad.
Journal of Cell Biology (1986)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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