E. Helene Sage mainly investigates Extracellular matrix, Cell biology, Matricellular protein, Osteonectin and Endothelial stem cell. The Extracellular matrix study combines topics in areas such as In vitro, Immunology, Glycoprotein, Morphogenesis and Transforming growth factor. The various areas that E. Helene Sage examines in his Cell biology study include Biochemistry and Thrombospondin 1.
His Matricellular protein research incorporates elements of Cell adhesion and Cell growth. His Endothelial stem cell study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Matrix metalloproteinase, Angiogenesis, Vascular endothelial growth factor and Molecular biology. His work in the fields of Internal medicine, such as Endostatin, intersects with other areas such as Angiostatin binding.
E. Helene Sage mostly deals with Cell biology, Extracellular matrix, Molecular biology, Osteonectin and Matricellular protein. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Endothelial stem cell, Angiogenesis, Cell adhesion and Biochemistry. E. Helene Sage has included themes like Endocrinology, Vascular endothelial growth factor and Immunology in his Angiogenesis study.
His studies in Extracellular matrix integrate themes in fields like Type I collagen, Pathology, Cell growth and Glycoprotein. E. Helene Sage works mostly in the field of Molecular biology, limiting it down to concerns involving In vitro and, occasionally, Apoptosis, Anatomy, Andrology and Transfection. His Matricellular protein study combines topics in areas such as Transforming growth factor, Cytoplasm and Lens.
His main research concerns Matricellular protein, Cell biology, In vitro, Molecular biology and Extracellular matrix. His study in Matricellular protein is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Computational biology, Alternative splicing and Fibulin. His Cell biology study typically links adjacent topics like Lens.
His work in In vitro addresses subjects such as Apoptosis, which are connected to disciplines such as Transdifferentiation, Kinase and Serine. His work on Cytoplasm expands to the thematically related Molecular biology. His work deals with themes such as Cell morphology and Neural development, which intersect with Extracellular matrix.
E. Helene Sage focuses on Integrin-linked kinase, Osteonectin, Fibronectin, Binding site and Kinase. Many of his Integrin-linked kinase research pursuits overlap with Extracellular matrix, Extracellular matrix assembly, Extracellular matrix organization, Cell biology and Matrix. E. Helene Sage undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Osteonectin and Signal transduction in his work.
E. Helene Sage interconnects Biophysics, VEGF receptors and Stereochemistry in the investigation of issues within Fibronectin. The concepts of his Binding site study are interwoven with issues in Molecular biology, Serine, In vitro and Apoptosis.
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Angiostatin: A novel angiogenesis inhibitor that mediates the suppression of metastases by a lewis lung carcinoma
Michael S. O'Reilly;Michael S. O'Reilly;Lars Holmgren;Lars Holmgren;Yuen Shing;Yuen Shing;Catherine Chen;Catherine Chen.
Matricellular proteins: extracellular modulators of cell function.
Paul Bornstein;E.Helene Sage.
Current Opinion in Cell Biology (2002)
SPARC, a matricellular protein: at the crossroads of cell-matrix.
Rolf A. Brekken;E.Helene Sage.
Matrix Biology (2000)
SPARC, a matricellular protein that functions in cellular differentiation and tissue response to injury
Amy D. Bradshaw;E. Helene Sage.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2001)
SPARC, a Matricellular Glycoprotein with Important Biological Functions
Qi Yan;E. Helene Sage.
Journal of Histochemistry and Cytochemistry (1999)
SPARC (BM-40, Osteonectin) Inhibits the Mitogenic Effect of Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor on Microvascular Endothelial Cells
Christine Kupprion;Kouros Motamed;E. Helene Sage.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
SPARC and tumor growth: where the seed meets the soil?
Paul E. Framson;E. Helene Sage.
Journal of Cellular Biochemistry (2004)
SPARC-null mice display abnormalities in the dermis characterized by decreased collagen fibril diameter and reduced tensile strength.
Amy D. Bradshaw;Pauli Puolakkainen;Thomas N. Wight;E. Helene Sage.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (2003)
Differential expression of thrombospondin 1, 2, and 3 during murine development
M. Luisa Iruela-Arispe;DeAnn J. Liska;E. Helene Sage;Paul Bornstein.
Developmental Dynamics (1993)
A novel, quantitative model for study of endothelial cell migration and sprout formation within three-dimensional collagen matrices.
Robert B. Vernon;E.Helene Sage.
Microvascular Research (1999)
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