David M. Valenzuela mainly investigates Immunology, Cell biology, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Genetics. His Immunology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Yolk sac, Notch signaling pathway and Aorta. In general Cell biology study, his work on Receptor tyrosine kinase often relates to the realm of Vascular endothelial growth factor A, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
In the field of Genetics, his study on Genome, Gene, Angiopoietin receptor and Mutation overlaps with subjects such as Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor Family. His Gene research includes elements of Agonist and Angiogenesis. His research in Skeletal muscle intersects with topics in Ubiquitin, Ubiquitin ligase and Atrophy.
Cell biology, Molecular biology, Immunology, Internal medicine and Gene are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Receptor, Cell and Angiogenesis, Neovascularization. His study looks at the intersection of Molecular biology and topics like Embryo with Andrology.
His research brings together the fields of Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His Endocrinology research incorporates elements of Wild type and Downregulation and upregulation. His Gene study introduces a deeper knowledge of Genetics.
His main research concerns Genetics, Gene, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Internal medicine. His Genome, Allele and Human genome study in the realm of Genetics interacts with subjects such as Genome engineering. His work investigates the relationship between Gene and topics such as Computational biology that intersect with problems in Transfection.
His research in the fields of Protein tyrosine phosphatase and RHOA overlaps with other disciplines such as Slit diaphragm, INF2 and Nephrin. David M. Valenzuela works mostly in the field of Molecular biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Cell and, in certain cases, Host, microRNA, Promoter and Andrology. The various areas that David M. Valenzuela examines in his Internal medicine study include Endocrinology and Hyperlipidemia.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Antibody, Immunology, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene, Transgene and Glucagon receptor, Hyperglucagonemia, Glucagon. His Gene study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Flow cytometry.
His Transgene research focuses on subjects like Mutation, which are linked to Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as C9orf72 Protein, C9orf72, Extracellular matrix and Fibroblast in addition to Immunology. As part of his studies on Endocrinology, David M. Valenzuela frequently links adjacent subjects like Receptor.
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Identification of Ubiquitin Ligases Required for Skeletal Muscle Atrophy
Sue C. Bodine;Esther Latres;Susanne Baumhueter;Venus K.-M. Lai.
Regulation of the germinal center response by microRNA-155.
To-Ha Thai;Dinis Pedro Calado;Stefano Casola;K. Mark Ansel.
Genomic Instability and Aging-like Phenotype in the Absence of Mammalian SIRT6
Raul Mostoslavsky;Katrin F. Chua;Katrin F. Chua;David B. Lombard;Wendy W. Pang.
SIRT4 Inhibits Glutamate Dehydrogenase and Opposes the Effects of Calorie Restriction in Pancreatic β Cells
Marcia C. Haigis;Raul Mostoslavsky;Kevin M. Haigis;Kamau Fahie.
Mammalian Sir2 homolog SIRT3 regulates global mitochondrial lysine acetylation.
David B. Lombard;Frederick W. Alt;Hwei Ling Cheng;Jakob Bunkenborg.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2007)
CD133 expression is not restricted to stem cells, and both CD133 + and CD133 – metastatic colon cancer cells initiate tumors
Sergey V. Shmelkov;Jason M. Butler;Andrea T. Hooper;Adilia Hormigo.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2008)
Eph Receptors and Ligands Comprise Two Major Specificity Subclasses and Are Reciprocally Compartmentalized during Embryogenesis
Nicholas W Gale;Sacha J Holland;David M Valenzuela;Ann Flenniken.
The Receptor Tyrosine Kinase MuSK Is Required for Neuromuscular Junction Formation In Vivo
Thomas M DeChiara;David C Bowen;David M Valenzuela;Mary V Simmons.
Innate and adaptive interleukin-22 protects mice from inflammatory bowel disease
Lauren A. Zenewicz;George D. Yancopoulos;David M. Valenzuela;Andrew J. Murphy.
trkB encodes a functional receptor for brain-derived neurotrophic factor and neurotrophin-3 but not nerve growth factor
Stephen P. Squinto;Trevor N. Stitt;Thomas H. Aldrich;Samuel Davis.
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