Eric G. Wright spends much of his time researching Genetics, Cell biology, Stem cell, Cancer research and Immunology. Eric G. Wright has included themes like Ionizing radiation and Bystander effect in his Genetics study. Eric G. Wright works mostly in the field of Cell biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Apoptosis and, in certain cases, Mitochondrion and Repressor.
Eric G. Wright combines subjects such as Chromosome instability, Clonogenic assay, Bone marrow and Molecular biology with his study of Stem cell. His Cancer research research incorporates themes from Carcinogenesis and In vivo. His Immunology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as In vitro and Cell division.
Stem cell, Immunology, Bone marrow, Molecular biology and Cell biology are his primary areas of study. His study focuses on the intersection of Stem cell and fields such as Cell with connections in the field of Thymidine. His Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Apoptosis, Cell division and DNA damage.
The Bone marrow study combines topics in areas such as Cell culture, Cancer research, Andrology and In vivo. His Cancer research study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phenotype, Chromosome instability, Genome instability and DNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Macrophage, Biochemistry, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Cell type.
His primary areas of investigation include Cancer research, Bystander effect, DNA damage, Apoptosis and Immunology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Chromosome instability and DNA in addition to Cancer research. The concepts of his Bystander effect study are interwoven with issues in Genome instability, Proinflammatory cytokine, Macrophage, Bone marrow and In vivo.
Eric G. Wright interconnects Ionizing radiation, Cell and In vitro in the investigation of issues within In vivo. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Cell culture, Stromal cell, M2 Macrophage and Cell biology. His Immunology research includes themes of Molecular biology and Internal medicine, Transthyretin.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in DNA damage, Bystander effect, Cancer research, Programmed cell death and Inflammation. His Bystander effect study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ionizing radiation and Genetics. He combines subjects such as Tissue homeostasis and Low dose with his study of Ionizing radiation.
His work in Cancer research addresses issues such as Signal transduction, which are connected to fields such as Knockout mouse, Transactivation and Gene. His studies in Programmed cell death integrate themes in fields like Immunology, Genome instability and In vivo. He works in the field of Immunology, focusing on Bone marrow in particular.
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Transmission of chromosomal instability after plutonium α-particle irradiation
M. A. Kadhim;D. A. Macdonald;D. T. Goodhead;S. A. Lorimore.
Identification and characterization of an inhibitor of haemopoietic stem cell proliferation.
G J Graham;E G Wright;R Hewick;S D Wolpe.
Radiation and the microenvironment - tumorigenesis and therapy.
Mary Helen Barcellos-Hoff;Catherine Park;Eric G. Wright.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2005)
Inflammatory-type responses after exposure to ionizing radiation in vivo : a mechanism for radiation-induced bystander effects?
Sally A Lorimore;Philip J Coates;Gillian E Scobie;Gordon Milne.
Chromosomal Instability in the Descendants of Unirradiated Surviving Cells after α -Particle Irradiation
S. A. Lorimore;M. A. Kadhim;D. A. Pocock;D. Papworth.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Radiation-induced genomic instability and persisting oxidative stress in primary bone marrow cultures
S.M. Clutton;K.M.S. Townsend;C. Walker;J.D. Ansell.
Radiation-induced genomic instability and bystander effects: related inflammatory-type responses to radiation-induced stress and injury? A review.
S. A. Lorimore;E. G. Wright.
International Journal of Radiation Biology (2003)
The p53 response to ionising radiation in adult and developing murine tissues.
MacCallum De;Hupp Tr;Midgley Ca;Stuart D.
Radiation-induced genomic instability and bystander effects: inter-related nontargeted effects of exposure to ionizing radiation.
Sally A Lorimore;Philip J Coates;Eric G Wright.
Mammalian prohibitin proteins respond to mitochondrial stress and decrease during cellular senescence.
P.J. Coates;P.J. Coates;R. Nenutil;A. McGregor;S.M. Picksley.
Experimental Cell Research (2001)
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