2023 - Research.com Molecular Biology in United States Leader Award
2019 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2001 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2001 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For contributions in molecular and cellular engineering and for interfacing modern biology with engineering principles.
1992 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
1989 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Cell biology, Signal transduction, Epidermal growth factor, Cell migration and Cell adhesion are his primary areas of study. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Receptor, Integrin, Epidermal growth factor receptor and Calpain. His research integrates issues of Computational biology, Systems biology, Bioinformatics and Autocrine signalling in his study of Signal transduction.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Extracellular matrix, Biological system and Motility in addition to Cell migration. His research in Cell adhesion tackles topics such as Fibronectin which are related to areas like Shear stress. Douglas A. Lauffenburger focuses mostly in the field of Cell, narrowing it down to matters related to Immunology and, in some cases, Secretion.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Signal transduction, Immunology, Cell and Receptor. His Cell biology research includes elements of Epidermal growth factor, Cell migration, Autocrine signalling and Epidermal growth factor receptor. The Cell migration study which covers Extracellular matrix that intersects with Integrin.
His Signal transduction study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cancer research, Phosphorylation and Bioinformatics. Antibody, Cytokine, Immune system and T cell are the primary areas of interest in his Immunology study. His research investigates the connection between Motility and topics such as Biophysics that intersect with issues in Chemotaxis, Biochemistry and Cell adhesion.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Immunology, Cell biology, Cancer research, Immune system and Antibody. His studies in Signal transduction, Extracellular matrix, MAPK/ERK pathway, Cell signaling and Crosstalk are all subfields of Cell biology research. His research in Signal transduction focuses on subjects like Phosphorylation, which are connected to Epidermal growth factor and Kinase.
His Cancer research study combines topics in areas such as Cancer, Metastasis, Cell and Receptor tyrosine kinase. His Cell research includes themes of Tumor microenvironment, Phenotype, Computational biology and Matrix metalloproteinase. He interconnects Vaccination, Virology and Immunity in the investigation of issues within Antibody.
Douglas A. Lauffenburger mostly deals with Immunology, Antibody, Cell biology, Cancer research and Cytokine. His work in Immunology addresses issues such as Proteases, which are connected to fields such as Menstrual cycle, Cell adhesion molecule, Hormone and Luteal phase. The various areas that Douglas A. Lauffenburger examines in his Antibody study include Innate immune system, Immune system, Immunity and Vaccination.
His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Receptor and Downregulation and upregulation. His Cancer research research incorporates elements of Cancer, Metastasis, Signal transduction and Phosphoproteomics. His Signal transduction research integrates issues from Epidermal growth factor, Autocrine signalling, Systems biology, Bioinformatics and Phosphorylation.
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.
Cell Migration: A Physically Integrated Molecular Process
Douglas A Lauffenburger;Alan F Horwitz.
Causal Protein-Signaling Networks Derived from Multiparameter Single-Cell Data
Karen Sachs;Karen Sachs;Karen Sachs;Omar Perez;Omar Perez;Omar Perez;Dana Pe'er;Dana Pe'er;Dana Pe'er;Douglas A. Lauffenburger;Douglas A. Lauffenburger;Douglas A. Lauffenburger.
Integrin-ligand binding properties govern cell migration speed through cell-substratum adhesiveness
Sean P. Palecek;Joseph C. Loftus;Mark H. Ginsberg;Douglas A. Lauffenburger.
Receptors: Models for Binding, Trafficking, and Signaling
Douglas A Lauffenburger;Jennifer J Linderman.
Migration of tumor cells in 3D matrices is governed by matrix stiffness along with cell-matrix adhesion and proteolysis.
Muhammad H. Zaman;Linda M. Trapani;Alisha L. Sieminski;Drew MacKellar.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Cell adhesion and motility depend on nanoscale RGD clustering.
G. Maheshwari;G. Brown;D.A. Lauffenburger;A. Wells.
Journal of Cell Science (2000)
Maximal migration of human smooth muscle cells on fibronectin and type IV collagen occurs at an intermediate attachment strength.
PA DiMilla;JA Stone;JA Quinn;SM Albelda.
Journal of Cell Biology (1993)
Mathematical model for the effects of adhesion and mechanics on cell migration speed
P.A. DiMilla;K. Barbee;D.A. Lauffenburger.
Biophysical Journal (1991)
Physicochemical modelling of cell signalling pathways
Bree B. Aldridge;Bree B. Aldridge;John M. Burke;Douglas A. Lauffenburger;Peter K. Sorger;Peter K. Sorger.
Nature Cell Biology (2006)
Single-shot Ad26 vaccine protects against SARS-CoV-2 in rhesus macaques.
Noe B. Mercado;Roland Zahn;Frank Wegmann;Carolin Loos;Carolin Loos.
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