Dirk Haller focuses on Immunology, Microbiology, Proinflammatory cytokine, Molecular biology and Intestinal epithelium. His work carried out in the field of Immunology brings together such families of science as Crohn's disease and Ileitis. His Microbiology research incorporates themes from Colitis, Immune system, Enterococcus faecalis, Host and Lactobacillus.
His Proinflammatory cytokine research focuses on Phosphorylation and how it relates to Gene expression. His Intestinal epithelium research incorporates elements of Tumor necrosis factor alpha, TLR2, Interleukin 10 and Ulcerative colitis. His research integrates issues of Immunohistochemistry, Inflammatory bowel disease and Cytokine in his study of Inflammation.
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Microbiology, Inflammation, Gut flora and Immune system. His Immunology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Crohn's disease, Ileitis and Inflammatory bowel disease. His Microbiology research includes themes of Probiotic, Lactobacillus, Bacteria, Intestinal mucosa and Enterococcus faecalis.
He has included themes like Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Endocrinology, Signal transduction and Intestinal epithelium in his Inflammation study. His Intestinal epithelium study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Molecular biology, Interleukin 10 and Cell biology. His Gut flora study deals with Microbiome intersecting with Computational biology.
His primary scientific interests are in Microbiome, Computational biology, Gut flora, Disease and Cohort. His Microbiome research incorporates elements of ABO blood group system, Inflammatory bowel disease, Bacteroides and Circadian rhythm. The Computational biology study combines topics in areas such as Spurious relationship and 16S ribosomal RNA, Gene.
His Gut flora research incorporates themes from Metabolite, Host and Physiology. His research in Disease tackles topics such as Immunology which are related to areas like Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation. In Pathogenesis, he works on issues like Mucin, which are connected to Intestinal epithelium, Inflammation, Immune system and Cell biology.
Microbiome, Circadian rhythm, Computational biology, Obesity and Gut microbiome are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Gut flora and Cohort, which intersect with Microbiome. His Gut flora study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Crohn's disease.
His study in Cohort is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation, Disease, Immunology, Pathogenesis and Metabolite. The various areas that Dirk Haller examines in his Computational biology study include Spurious relationship, Human gut and Gene. His studies in Obesity integrate themes in fields like Genetics, Type 2 diabetes, Risk profiling, Physiology and Metagenomics.
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Critical review: vegetables and fruit in the prevention of chronic diseases
Heiner Boeing;Angela Bechthold;Achim Bub;Sabine Ellinger.
European Journal of Nutrition (2012)
Non-pathogenic bacteria elicit a differential cytokine response by intestinal epithelial cell/leucocyte co-cultures
D Haller;C Bode;W P Hammes;A M A Pfeifer.
Safety assessment of probiotics for human use
Mary Ellen Sanders;Louis M A Akkermans;Dirk Haller;Cathy Hammerman.
Gut microbes (2010)
High-fat diet alters gut microbiota physiology in mice
Hannelore Daniel;Amin Moghaddas Gholami;David Berry;Charles Desmarchelier.
The ISME Journal (2014)
A guide to histomorphological evaluation of intestinal inflammation in mouse models
Ulrike Erben;Christoph Loddenkemper;Katja Doerfel;Simone Spieckermann.
International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Pathology (2014)
Guidance for Substantiating the Evidence for Beneficial Effects of Probiotics: Current Status and Recommendations for Future Research
Ger T. Rijkers;Stig Bengmark;Paul Enck;Dirk Haller.
Journal of Nutrition (2010)
Interleukin-10 Blocked Endoplasmic Reticulum Stress in Intestinal Epithelial Cells: Impact on Chronic Inflammation
Anna Shkoda;Pedro A. Ruiz;Hannelore Daniel;Sandra C. Kim.
Metabolic activation of intrahepatic CD8+ T cells and NKT cells causes nonalcoholic steatohepatitis and liver cancer via cross-talk with hepatocytes
Monika Julia Wolf;Arlind Adili;Kira Piotrowitz;Zeinab Abdullah.
Cancer Cell (2014)
A Consideration of Biomarkers to be Used for Evaluation of Inflammation in Human Nutritional Studies
P.C. Calder;N. Ahluwalia;R. Albers;N. Bosco.
British Journal of Nutrition (2013)
PASylation: a biological alternative to PEGylation for extending the plasma half-life of pharmaceutically active proteins
Martin Schlapschy;Uli Binder;Claudia Börger;Ina Theobald.
Protein Engineering Design & Selection (2013)
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