1984 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1982 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Gerhard Giebisch spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biophysics, Potassium channel and Reabsorption. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Amiloride and Cell biology. Endocrinology is represented through his Kidney, Nephron, Distal convoluted tubule, Renal physiology and Intercalated Cell research.
Gerhard Giebisch has researched Kidney in several fields, including Electrophysiology and Renal function. His Biophysics research includes elements of Epithelial polarity, Biochemistry, Intracellular, Ion transporter and Apical membrane. His work deals with themes such as Patch clamp and Membrane potential, which intersect with Potassium channel.
Gerhard Giebisch mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Biophysics, Reabsorption and Kidney. His works in Bicarbonate, Intercalated Cell, Aldosterone, Potassium channel and Renal physiology are all subjects of inquiry into Internal medicine. His study brings together the fields of Amiloride and Endocrinology.
His research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Apical membrane, Biochemistry, Intracellular and Ion transporter. Many of his research projects under Reabsorption are closely connected to Chloride with Chloride, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. He combines subjects such as Urinary system and Renal function with his study of Kidney.
Gerhard Giebisch mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Potassium channel, ROMK and Kidney. His Internal medicine study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Apical membrane. His work carried out in the field of Potassium channel brings together such families of science as Tubule, Cotransporter and Patch clamp.
In his work, Membrane potential is strongly intertwined with Cell biology, which is a subfield of ROMK. His Kidney research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Absorption, Secretion and Extracellular. His Reabsorption research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biophysics, Homeostasis and Renal physiology.
Gerhard Giebisch spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Potassium channel, Reabsorption and Homeostasis. His study in Bartter syndrome, Kidney, Nephrology, Aldosterone and Angiotensin II falls within the category of Internal medicine. As a part of the same scientific study, Gerhard Giebisch usually deals with the Endocrinology, concentrating on Cell biology and frequently concerns with Membrane potential.
Gerhard Giebisch interconnects Cotransporter, Tubule, Phosphatase, Voltage clamp and Patch clamp in the investigation of issues within Potassium channel. His research investigates the connection between Reabsorption and topics such as Biochemistry that intersect with problems in Biophysics. His Intercalated Cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Apical membrane and Pendrin.
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The Kidney: Physiology and pathophysiology
Donald W. Seldin;Gerhard H. Giebisch.
Renal and intestinal absorptive defects in mice lacking the NHE3 Na + /H + exchanger
Patrick J. Schultheis;Lane L. Clarke;Pierre Meneton;Marian L. Miller.
Nature Genetics (1998)
Renal potassium transport: mechanisms and regulation
American Journal of Physiology-renal Physiology (1998)
MICROPUNCTURE STUDY OF RENAL POTASSIUM EXCRETION IN THE RAT.
Gerhard Malnic;Ruth M. Klose;Gerhard Giebisch.
American Journal of Physiology (1964)
WNK4 regulates the balance between renal NaCl reabsorption and K + secretion
Kahle Kt;Wilson Fh;Wilson Fh;Leng Q;Lalioti;Lalioti.
Nature Genetics (2003)
Micropuncture study of distal tubular potassium and sodium transport in rat nephron.
G Malnic;RM Klose;G Giebisch.
American Journal of Physiology (1966)
Molecular Diversity and Regulation of Renal Potassium Channels
Steven C. Hebert;Gary Desir;Gerhard Giebisch;Wenhui Wang.
Physiological Reviews (2005)
Regulation of small-conductance K+ channel in apical membrane of rat cortical collecting tubule.
W. H. Wang;A. Schwab;G. Giebisch.
American Journal of Physiology-renal Physiology (1990)
Sensitivity of a renal K+ channel (ROMK2) to the inhibitory sulfonylurea compound glibenclamide is enhanced by coexpression with the ATP-binding cassette transporter cystic fibrosis transmembrane regulator
Carmel M. McNicholas;William B. Guggino;Erik M. Schwiebert;Steven C. Hebert.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Renal K+ channels: structure and function.
Wenhui Wang;Steven C. Hebert;Gerhard Giebisch.
Annual Review of Physiology (1997)
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