The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Biochemistry, Biophysics, Permeability and Ion transporter. The various areas that Else K. Hoffmann examines in her Cell biology study include Cotransporter, Apoptosis, Programmed cell death and Cytoskeleton. In general Biochemistry, her work in Taurine, Chloride channel, Membrane and Intracellular pH is often linked to Osmoregulation linking many areas of study.
Her research integrates issues of DIDS, Membrane transport, Gramicidin and Prostaglandin E2 in her study of Biophysics. She interconnects Osmotic concentration, Tonicity and Inorganic chemistry in the investigation of issues within Permeability. Her Signal transduction study incorporates themes from Cilium and Kinase.
Else K. Hoffmann focuses on Cell biology, Biochemistry, Biophysics, Extracellular and Intracellular. Her research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Apoptosis, Programmed cell death and Cytoskeleton. Biochemistry is closely attributed to Cotransporter in her study.
Her Biophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell, Membrane transport, Stimulation, DIDS and Ehrlich ascites. The various areas that Else K. Hoffmann examines in her Extracellular study include Osmotic concentration, Receptor and Taurine. She works mostly in the field of Intracellular, limiting it down to topics relating to Endocrinology and, in certain cases, Leukotriene D4 and Osmotic shock, as a part of the same area of interest.
Cell biology, Apoptosis, Cell volume, Cancer research and Biochemistry are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Cell migration, Downregulation and upregulation and Programmed cell death, which intersect with Cell biology. Her studies deal with areas such as Cancer cell and Transfection as well as Apoptosis.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Tubule, Epithelium, Proximal tubule and Transient receptor potential channel. As part of her studies on Biochemistry, she frequently links adjacent subjects like Microbiology. Her studies in Ion transporter integrate themes in fields like Biophysics and Membrane potential.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, ANO1, Downregulation and upregulation, Cell migration and Ion transporter. Her work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Calcium metabolism, Calcium and Biochemistry. Her work focuses on many connections between ANO1 and other disciplines, such as Molecular medicine, that overlap with her field of interest in Directionality, microRNA, Anoctamin-1 and Receptor.
Her Downregulation and upregulation study also includes fields such as
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Physiology of cell volume regulation in vertebrates.
Else K. Hoffmann;Ian H. Lambert;Stine F. Pedersen.
Physiological Reviews (2009)
Membrane mechanisms in volume and pH regulation in vertebrate cells
E. K. Hoffmann;L. O. Simonsen.
Physiological Reviews (1989)
PDGFRαα signaling is regulated through the primary cilium in fibroblasts
Linda Schneider;Christian A. Clement;Stefan C. Teilmann;Gregory J. Pazour.
Current Biology (2005)
Membrane mechanisms and intracellular signalling in cell volume regulation.
Else K. Hoffmann;Philip B. Dunham.
International Review of Cytology-a Survey of Cell Biology (1995)
The cytoskeleton and cell volume regulation.
S.F Pedersen;E.K Hoffmann;J.W Mills.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2000)
Directional cell migration and chemotaxis in wound healing response to PDGF-AA are coordinated by the primary cilium in fibroblasts.
Linda Schneider;Michael Cammer;Jonathan Lehman;Sonja K. Nielsen.
Cellular Physiology and Biochemistry (2010)
Volume-induced increase of K+ and Cl- permeabilities in Ehrlich ascites tumor cells. Role of internal Ca2+.
Else K. Hoffmann;Lars Ole Simonsen;Ian H. Lambert.
The Journal of Membrane Biology (1984)
Anion transport systems in the plasma membrane of vertebrate cells.
Else K. Hoffmann.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1986)
Separate, Ca2+-activated K+ and Cl- transport pathways in Ehrlich ascites tumor cells.
Else K. Hoffmann;Ian H. Lambert;Lars Ole Simonsen.
The Journal of Membrane Biology (1986)
Cell swelling activates K+ and Cl- channels as well as nonselective, stretch-activated cation channels in Ehrlich ascites tumor cells.
Ove Christensen;Else Kay Hoffmann.
The Journal of Membrane Biology (1992)
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