George E. Davis focuses on Cell biology, Tube morphogenesis, Integrin, Extracellular matrix and Molecular biology. The various areas that George E. Davis examines in his Cell biology study include Endothelial stem cell, Tube formation, Pericyte and Morphogenesis. His Tube morphogenesis research integrates issues from Lumen, CDC42, Matrix metalloproteinase and Intracellular.
His Integrin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell adhesion and Cell adhesion molecule. In his study, Sciatic nerve and Cell migration is inextricably linked to Matrix, which falls within the broad field of Extracellular matrix. George E. Davis combines subjects such as Epitope and Binding site with his study of Molecular biology.
George E. Davis mostly deals with Cell biology, Integrin, Extracellular matrix, Endothelial stem cell and Tube morphogenesis. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Tube formation, Angiogenesis and Matrix metalloproteinase. His Integrin research includes elements of Fibronectin, Cell adhesion, Vascular smooth muscle and Intracellular.
His Extracellular matrix research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Extracellular, Immunology, Basement membrane, Morphogenesis and Cytoskeleton. His Endothelial stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Metalloproteinase and Fibrin. His Tube morphogenesis study incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Pericyte and Endothelial cell morphogenesis.
George E. Davis spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Angiogenesis, Endothelial stem cell, Signal transduction and Tube morphogenesis. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Tube formation, Cytoskeleton and Cell polarity. His Angiogenesis research includes themes of Endothelium and Pathology.
His Tube morphogenesis research incorporates elements of Pericyte and Stromal cell. His work deals with themes such as Tissue engineering and Integrin, which intersect with Pericyte. George E. Davis interconnects Extracellular and Basement membrane in the investigation of issues within Extracellular matrix.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Angiogenesis, Cdc42 GTP-Binding Protein, Apical membrane and Cytoskeleton. His primary area of study in Cell biology is in the field of Basement membrane assembly. The concepts of his Angiogenesis study are interwoven with issues in Organ regeneration, In vivo and MAPK/ERK pathway.
His research in Cdc42 GTP-Binding Protein intersects with topics in Vasculogenesis, Cell adhesion and Filopodia. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Acetylation, Tube formation, Tube morphogenesis and Tubulin, Microtubule. His Cytoskeleton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of RHOA and Small GTPase.
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Endothelial Extracellular Matrix: Biosynthesis, Remodeling, and Functions During Vascular Morphogenesis and Neovessel Stabilization
George E. Davis;Donald R. Senger.
Circulation Research (2005)
Laminin promotes neuritic regeneration from cultured peripheral and central neurons.
M Manthorpe;E Engvall;E Ruoslahti;F M Longo.
Journal of Cell Biology (1983)
Proteolytic exposure of a cryptic site within collagen type IV is required for angiogenesis and tumor growth in vivo
Jingsong Xu;Dorothy Rodriguez;Eric Petitclerc;Jenny J. Kim.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Differential gene expression during capillary morphogenesis in 3D collagen matrices: regulated expression of genes involved in basement membrane matrix assembly, cell cycle progression, cellular differentiation and G-protein signaling.
Scott E. Bell;Anil Mavila;René Salazar;Kayla J. Bayless.
Journal of Cell Science (2001)
Endothelial tubes assemble from intracellular vacuoles in vivo
Makoto Kamei;W. Brian Saunders;Kayla J. Bayless;Louis Dye.
Pericyte recruitment during vasculogenic tube assembly stimulates endothelial basement membrane matrix formation.
Amber N. Stratman;Kristine M. Malotte;Rachel D. Mahan;Michael J. Davis.
An alpha 2 beta 1 integrin-dependent pinocytic mechanism involving intracellular vacuole formation and coalescence regulates capillary lumen and tube formation in three-dimensional collagen matrix.
George E. Davis;Charles W. Camarillo.
Experimental Cell Research (1996)
Regulation of tissue injury responses by the exposure of matricryptic sites within extracellular matrix molecules.
George E. Davis;Kayla J. Bayless;Michael J. Davis;Gerald A. Meininger.
American Journal of Pathology (2000)
Affinity of integrins for damaged extracellular matrix: αvβ3 binds to denatured collagen type I through RGD sites
George E. Davis.
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications (1992)
Quantitative high-performance liquid chromatography of nucleosides in biological materials.
Charles W. Gehrke;Kenneth C. Kuo;George E. Davis;Robert D. Suits.
Journal of Chromatography A (1978)
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