1999 - Member of Academia Europaea
1980 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
George K. Radda spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Skeletal muscle, Phosphocreatine and Biochemistry. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mitochondrion and Cardiology. George K. Radda regularly ties together related areas like Oxidative phosphorylation in his Endocrinology studies.
George K. Radda has included themes like Cardiac function curve, Intracellular pH, Nuclear magnetic resonance and Adenosine triphosphate in his Phosphocreatine study. His Nuclear magnetic resonance research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Metabolic disorder and In vivo. His research in Biochemistry tackles topics such as Biophysics which are related to areas like Sodium.
George K. Radda mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biochemistry, Phosphocreatine and Nuclear magnetic resonance. His Internal medicine research includes elements of Intracellular pH and Cardiology. George K. Radda interconnects Perfusion and Ischemia in the investigation of issues within Endocrinology.
Biochemistry connects with themes related to Biophysics in his study. He works mostly in the field of Phosphocreatine, limiting it down to topics relating to Creatine kinase and, in certain cases, Creatine. His Nuclear magnetic resonance research integrates issues from Phosphorus, Phosphate and In vivo.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, In vivo, Biochemistry and Insulin are his primary areas of study. As part of one scientific family, George K. Radda deals mainly with the area of Internal medicine, narrowing it down to issues related to the Cardiology, and often Duchenne muscular dystrophy. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Ischemia and Endocrinology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bicarbonate, Pyruvate dehydrogenase complex, Bone marrow, Nuclear magnetic resonance and Citric acid cycle. His Biochemistry research focuses on Biophysics and how it relates to Creatine kinase. His studies in Phosphocreatine integrate themes in fields like Phosphate and Creatine.
George K. Radda focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, In vivo, Pyruvate dehydrogenase complex and Skeletal muscle. George K. Radda regularly links together related areas like Cardiology in his Internal medicine studies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Progenitor cell, Bicarbonate, Intracellular pH, Mesenchymal stem cell and Bone marrow in addition to In vivo.
His study on Pyruvate dehydrogenase complex is covered under Biochemistry. George K. Radda has researched Skeletal muscle in several fields, including Extracellular, Oxidative phosphorylation, Sodium and Creatine. In his work, Coronary artery disease is strongly intertwined with Cardiac function curve, which is a subfield of Phosphocreatine.
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Oxygenation dependence of the transverse relaxation time of water protons in whole blood at high field
Keith R. Thulborn;John C. Waterton;Paul M. Matthews;George K. Radda.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1982)
Mapping of metabolites in whole animals by 31P NMR using surface coils.
Joseph J. H. Ackerman;Thomas H. Grove;Gordon G. Wong;David G. Gadian.
Bioenergetics of intact human muscle. A 31P nuclear magnetic resonance study.
Taylor Dj;Bore Pj;Styles P;Gadian Dg.
Molecular biology & medicine (1983)
Observation of tissue metabolites using 31 P nuclear magnetic resonance
D. I. Hoult;S. J. W. Busby;D. G. Gadian;G. K. Radda.
Abnormal cardiac and skeletal muscle energy metabolism in patients with type 2 diabetes.
Michaela Scheuermann-Freestone;Per L. Madsen;David Manners;Andrew M. Blamire.
Metabolic recovery after exercise and the assessment of mitochondrial function in vivo in human skeletal muscle by means of 31P NMR.
D. L. Arnold;P. M. Matthews;G. K. Radda.
Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (1984)
Examination of a Case of Suspected McArdle's Syndrome by 31P Nuclear Magnetic Resonance
Brian D. Ross;George K. Radda;David G. Gadian;Graeme Rocker.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1981)
Physical training improves skeletal muscle metabolism in patients with chronic heart failure
Stamatis Adamopoulos;Stamatis Adamopoulos;Andrew J. S Coats;Andrew J. S Coats;Franois Brunotte;Leonard F Arnolda.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (1993)
Skeletal muscle metabolism in patients with congestive heart failure: relation to clinical severity and blood flow.
B Massie;M Conway;R Yonge;S Frostick.
Insulin, ketone bodies, and mitochondrial energy transduction.
K Sato;Y Kashiwaya;C A Keon;N Tsuchiya.
The FASEB Journal (1995)
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