2006 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
Francisco Gonzalez-Scarano spends much of his time researching Virology, Immunology, Virus, Multiple sclerosis and Central nervous system. His Virology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chemokine receptor CCR5 and NLS. His Immunology study frequently links to other fields, such as Dementia.
His Virus research includes elements of Cell culture, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, Ceramide, Glycolipid and Cell type. His studies deal with areas such as Antiretroviral therapy, Microglia, Pathogenesis and Intensive care medicine as well as Central nervous system. His study in Neuropathogenesis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuropsychological testing, Motor disorder, Neurodegeneration, Monocyte and Macrophage.
His primary scientific interests are in Virology, Virus, Immunology, Molecular biology and Cell culture. The various areas that Francisco Gonzalez-Scarano examines in his Virology study include Antibody and Microglia. His Microglia research integrates issues from Syncytium and Lentivirus.
His Virus study which covers Virulence that intersects with Infectivity. His Immunology research incorporates elements of Dementia, Central nervous system and Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. His Central nervous system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuroinflammation, Macrophage and Pathology.
His primary areas of investigation include Virology, Virus, Immunology, Central nervous system and Microglia. His research on Virology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Endosome. His Virus research includes themes of Molecular biology and Cell culture, Cell fusion.
His research in the fields of Immune system overlaps with other disciplines such as Living donor and Viral spread. His studies in Central nervous system integrate themes in fields like Central nervous system disease, Neuropsychological testing, Macrophage and Antiretroviral therapy. His work in Neuropathogenesis covers topics such as Neurodegeneration which are related to areas like Monocyte and Dementia.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Virology, Immunology, Macrophage, Monocyte and Central nervous system. His study on Virology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Rash. The study incorporates disciplines such as Transmission and Natural history in addition to Immunology.
His Macrophage study combines topics in areas such as Motor disorder, Neurodegeneration, Microglia, Annexin and Dementia. Francisco Gonzalez-Scarano combines subjects such as Intensive care medicine, Pathogenesis and Antiretroviral therapy with his study of Central nervous system. The concepts of his Virus study are interwoven with issues in Cell culture and Membrane glycoproteins.
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The neuropathogenesis of AIDS
Francisco González-Scarano;Francisco González-Scarano;Julio Martín-García.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2005)
Microglia as mediators of inflammatory and degenerative diseases.
Francisco Gonzalez-Scarano;Gordon Baltuch.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1999)
Experimental allergic encephalomyelitis and multiple sclerosis: lesion characterization with magnetization transfer imaging.
Vincent Dousset;Robert I. Grossman;Karen N. Ramer;Mitchell D. Schnall.
Inhibition of entry of HIV-1 in neural cell lines by antibodies against galactosyl ceramide.
Janet M. Harouse;Shama Bhat;Steven L. Spitalnik;Mark Laughlin.
Nomenclature and research case definitions for neurologic manifestations of human immunodeficiency virus-type 1 (HIV-1) infection
Robert S. Janssen;David R. Cornblath;Leon G. Epstein;Richard P. Foa.
CD4-independent infection of human neural cells by human immunodeficiency virus type 1.
J M Harouse;C Kunsch;H T Hartle;M A Laughlin.
Journal of Virology (1989)
Multiple sclerosis: gadolinium enhancement in MR imaging.
R I Grossman;F Gonzalez-Scarano;S W Atlas;S Galetta.
Infection of colonic epithelial cell lines by type 1 human immunodeficiency virus is associated with cell surface expression of galactosylceramide, a potential alternative gp120 receptor.
Jacques Fantini;David G. Cook;Neal Nathanson;Steven L. Spitalnik.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1993)
Sustained clinical benefits of glatiramer acetate in relapsing multiple sclerosis patients observed for 6 years
K. P. Johnson;B. R. Brooks;C. C. Ford;A. Goodman.
Multiple Sclerosis Journal (2000)
Microglia Express CCR5, CXCR4, and CCR3, but of These, CCR5 Is the Principal Coreceptor for Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type 1 Dementia Isolates
Andrew V. Albright;Joseph T. C. Shieh;Takayuki Itoh;Benhur Lee.
Journal of Virology (1999)
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