1992 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
David R. Eyre mainly focuses on Cartilage, Internal medicine, Biochemistry, Endocrinology and Type I collagen. The various areas that David R. Eyre examines in his Cartilage study include Articular cartilage, Hydroxylysine and Collagen, type I, alpha 1. His Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Osteochondrodysplasia and Pathology.
His study on Bone resorption and Resorption is often connected to Human bone as part of broader study in Endocrinology. His research in Type I collagen intersects with topics in PPIB, Bruck syndrome, Osteogenesis imperfecta and Genetics. David R. Eyre combines subjects such as Osteoarthritis and Extracellular matrix with his study of Type II collagen.
His primary scientific interests are in Cartilage, Biochemistry, Collagen, type I, alpha 1, Type I collagen and Molecular biology. His biological study deals with issues like Extracellular matrix, which deal with fields such as Matrix. His research on Collagen, type I, alpha 1 frequently links to adjacent areas such as Fibril.
David R. Eyre interconnects PPIB, Connective tissue, Osteogenesis imperfecta, Procollagen peptidase and Lysyl hydroxylase in the investigation of issues within Type I collagen. His studies deal with areas such as Genetics, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Bruck syndrome and Cell biology as well as Osteogenesis imperfecta. His Anatomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fibrocartilage and Hyaline cartilage.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Osteogenesis imperfecta, Type I collagen, Cell biology, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His research integrates issues of Genetics, Mutant, Molecular biology, Bruck syndrome and N-terminal telopeptide in his study of Osteogenesis imperfecta. His Type I collagen research incorporates elements of Dysplasia, Connective tissue, Haploinsufficiency, Lysyl hydroxylase and Extracellular matrix.
His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Biochemistry and Hydroxylation. His work carried out in the field of Endocrinology brings together such families of science as Brefeldin A and Polycystic kidney disease. The concepts of his Collagen, type I, alpha 1 study are interwoven with issues in Fibril and Cartilage, Anatomy, Type II collagen.
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CROSS-LINKING IN COLLAGEN AND ELASTIN
David R. Eyre;Mercedes A. Paz;Paul M. Gallop.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1984)
Quantitation of hydroxypyridinium crosslinks in collagen by high-performance liquid chromatography.
David R. Eyre;Thomas J. Koob;Kirk P. Van Ness.
Analytical Biochemistry (1984)
A specific immunoassay for monitoring human bone resorption: quantitation of type I collagen cross-linked N-telopeptides in urine.
Dennis A. Hanson;Mary Ann E Weis;Anne Marie Bollen;Shoshana L. Maslan.
Journal of Bone and Mineral Research (2010)
Articular cartilage and changes in Arthritis: Collagen of articular cartilage
Arthritis Research & Therapy (2001)
Biochemical studies on repair cartilage resurfacing experimental defects in the rabbit knee.
T Furukawa;D R Eyre;S Koide;M J Glimcher.
Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery, American Volume (1980)
Collagen: molecular diversity in the body's protein scaffold.
David R. Eyre.
Collagen cross-linking in human bone and articular cartilage: age-related changes in the content of mature hydroxypyridinium residues
D R Eyre;I R Dickson;K Van Ness.
Biochemical Journal (1988)
CRTAP is required for prolyl 3- hydroxylation and mutations cause recessive osteogenesis imperfecta.
Roy Morello;Terry K. Bertin;Yuqing Chen;Yuqing Chen;John Hicks.
Prolyl 3-hydroxylase 1 deficiency causes a recessive metabolic bone disorder resembling lethal/severe osteogenesis imperfecta
Wayne A Cabral;Weizhong Chang;Aileen M Barnes;MaryAnn Weis.
Nature Genetics (2007)
Effects of proteoglycan extraction on the tensile behavior of articular cartilage
Mary Beth Schmidt;Van C. Mow;Lawrence E. Chun;David R. Eyre.
Journal of Orthopaedic Research (1990)
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