1985 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Tetraspanin, CD81, Integrin and Membrane protein. Eric Rubinstein has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Transmembrane domain and Transmembrane protein. His study on CD82 is often connected to APH-1 as part of broader study in Tetraspanin.
His CD81 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular biology, Digitonin, CD151 and Circumsporozoite protein. His Integrin research focuses on Transfection and how it relates to Raji cell, Fibronectin, Laminin, HLA-DR and Antigen-presenting cell. He is studying Integral membrane protein, which is a component of Membrane protein.
Cell biology, Tetraspanin, CD81, Molecular biology and Integrin are his primary areas of study. Eric Rubinstein studied Cell biology and Transmembrane protein that intersect with Signal transduction. His Tetraspanin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Plasma protein binding, Cell migration, Membrane protein and Cancer research.
His research investigates the connection between CD81 and topics such as Receptor that intersect with issues in Intracellular and Immunology. The various areas that he examines in his Molecular biology study include Cell culture, Antigen, Platelet activation and Antibody, Monoclonal antibody. His work is dedicated to discovering how Integrin, Transmembrane domain are connected with Digitonin and Compartmentalization and other disciplines.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Tetraspanin, Notch signaling pathway, CD81 and Receptor. While working on this project, Eric Rubinstein studies both Cell biology and ADAM10. Eric Rubinstein has included themes like Cancer research, Cell migration, Gene knockdown, T cell and Monoclonal antibody in his Tetraspanin study.
His biological study deals with issues like Endoplasmic reticulum, which deal with fields such as Tissue homeostasis, Signal transduction, Molecular biology, Transfection and Cell culture. His studies examine the connections between CD81 and genetics, as well as such issues in Membrane, with regards to Viral protein, Flow cytometry, Viral replication and Budding. Eric Rubinstein works mostly in the field of Receptor, limiting it down to concerns involving Virology and, occasionally, Plasmodium and Malaria.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Notch signaling pathway, Tetraspanin, ADAM10 and Ectodomain. Eric Rubinstein interconnects Endocytosis and WW domain in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His study in Endocytosis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both T cell, Immune system, Antigen presentation, Antigen and Endosome.
His work deals with themes such as Phenotype, Cancer research and CD44, which intersect with Tetraspanin. His study of ADAM10 brings together topics like Membrane protein, Cell adhesion molecule, Amyloid precursor protein secretase and Proteolysis. His Intracellular research incorporates themes from Extracellular, Internalization and Notch proteins.
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Severely Reduced Female Fertility in CD9-Deficient Mice
François Le Naour;Eric Rubinstein;Claude Jasmin;Michel Prenant.
The tetraspanin CD63 regulates ESCRT-independent and -dependent endosomal sorting during melanogenesis.
Guillaume van Niel;Guillaume van Niel;Stéphanie Charrin;Sabrina Simoes;Sabrina Simoes;Maryse Romao;Maryse Romao.
Developmental Cell (2011)
CD9, CD63, CD81, and CD82 are components of a surface tetraspan network connected to HLA-DR and VLA integrins
Eric Rubinstein;François Le Naour;Cécile Lagaudrière-Gesbert;Martine Billard.
European Journal of Immunology (1996)
Lateral organization of membrane proteins: tetraspanins spin their web.
Stéphanie Charrin;Stéphanie Charrin;François le Naour;François le Naour;Olivier Silvie;Olivier Silvie;Pierre-Emmanuel Milhiet;Pierre-Emmanuel Milhiet.
Biochemical Journal (2009)
Blood diffusion and Th1-suppressive effects of galectin-9-containing exosomes released by Epstein-Barr virus-infected nasopharyngeal carcinoma cells.
Jihène Klibi;Toshiro Niki;Alexander Riedel;Catherine Pioche-Durieu.
A role for apical membrane antigen 1 during invasion of hepatocytes by Plasmodium falciparum sporozoites.
Olivier Silvie;Jean-François Franetich;Stéphanie Charrin;Markus S. Mueller.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Hepatocyte CD81 is required for Plasmodium falciparum and Plasmodium yoelii sporozoite infectivity.
Olivier Silvie;Eric Rubinstein;Jean-François Franetich;Michel Prenant.
Nature Medicine (2003)
Tetraspanins at a glance
Stéphanie Charrin;Stéphanie Jouannet;Claude Boucheix;Eric Rubinstein;Eric Rubinstein.
Journal of Cell Science (2014)
Selective tetraspan-integrin complexes (CD81/alpha4beta1, CD151/alpha3beta1, CD151/alpha6beta1) under conditions disrupting tetraspan interactions.
Serru;Le Naour F;Billard M;Azorsa Do.
Biochemical Journal (1999)
The major CD9 and CD81 molecular partner. Identification and characterization of the complexes.
Stéphanie Charrin;François Le Naour;Michael Oualid;Martine Billard.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2001)
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