1933 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Cell biology, Mammary gland, Stem cell, Mouse mammary tumor virus and Mammary Epithelium are his primary areas of study. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Epidermal growth factor, Internal medicine, Immortal DNA strand hypothesis and Endocrinology. His Mammary gland study combines topics in areas such as Cancer research, Transgene, Transplantation and Cellular differentiation.
Gilbert H. Smith combines subjects such as Involution, Adult stem cell, Myoepithelial cell and Somatic cell with his study of Stem cell. His Mouse mammary tumor virus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular biology, Morphogenesis and Mammary tumor, Mammary tumor virus. In Mammary Epithelium, Gilbert H. Smith works on issues like Epithelium, which are connected to Stroma.
Gilbert H. Smith focuses on Cell biology, Mammary gland, Stem cell, Internal medicine and Molecular biology. His studies deal with areas such as Cellular differentiation, Morphogenesis, Mammary Epithelium and Somatic cell as well as Cell biology. The Mammary gland study combines topics in areas such as Epithelium, Pathology, Cancer research, Carcinogenesis and Transplantation.
He has included themes like Cancer cell, Breast cancer, Immunology and Adult stem cell in his Stem cell study. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endocrinology, Signal transduction and Transgene. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cytoplasm, Gene expression and Virus, Mouse mammary tumor virus, Virology.
Gilbert H. Smith mainly investigates Cell biology, Stem cell, Progenitor cell, Mammary gland and Internal medicine. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Embryonic stem cell, Adult stem cell, Cell growth, Reprogramming and In vivo. His study on Stem cell also encompasses disciplines like
His Progenitor cell study combines topics in areas such as Involution, Immortal DNA strand hypothesis, Mouse Mammary Gland and Somatic cell. Gilbert H. Smith works in the field of Mammary gland, focusing on Mammary Epithelium in particular. His study focuses on the intersection of Internal medicine and fields such as Endocrinology with connections in the field of Cellular differentiation and Myoepithelial cell.
His primary areas of study are Mammary gland, Cell biology, Progenitor cell, Stem cell and Cellular differentiation. His Mammary gland study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cancer cell, Cancer research and Pathology. His Cancer research research includes elements of Mouse mammary tumor virus and Mammary tumor virus.
His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epithelium and Cell growth. Within one scientific family, Gilbert H. Smith focuses on topics pertaining to Immunology under Stem cell, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Transplantation, Involution, Mammary Epithelium, Endothelial stem cell and Amniotic epithelial cells. His Cellular differentiation research incorporates elements of Embryonic stem cell, Endocrinology, Tumor microenvironment, Internal medicine and Myoepithelial cell.
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Notch signaling is essential for vascular morphogenesis in mice.
Luke T. Krebs;Yingzi Xue;Christine R. Norton;John R. Shutter.
Genes & Development (2000)
TGFα overexpression in transgenic mice induces liver neoplasia and abnormal development of the mammary gland and pancreas.
Chamelli Jhappan;Cheryl Stahle;Richard N. Harkins;Nelson Fausto.
An entire functional mammary gland may comprise the progeny from a single cell
Edith C. Kordon;Gilbert H. Smith.
Expression of an activated Notch-related int-3 transgene interferes with cell differentiation and induces neoplastic transformation in mammary and salivary glands.
C Jhappan;D Gallahan;C Stahle;E Chu.
Genes & Development (1992)
Label-retaining epithelial cells in mouse mammary gland divide asymmetrically and retain their template DNA strands.
Gilbert H. Smith.
Mammary epithelial cells undergo secretory differentiation in cycling virgins but require pregnancy for the establishment of terminal differentiation
Gertraud W. Robinson;Robert A. McKnight;Gilbert H. Smith;Lothar Hennighausen.
Signal transducer and activator of transcription (Stat) 5 controls the proliferation and differentiation of mammary alveolar epithelium
Keiko Miyoshi;Jonathan M. Shillingford;Gilbert H. Smith;Sandra L. Grimm.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Mammary Epithelial Stem Cells
Gilbert H. Smith;Gloria Chepko.
Microscopy Research and Technique (2001)
Expression of a Truncated Int3 Gene in Developing Secretory Mammary Epithelium Specifically Retards Lobular Differentiation Resulting in Tumorigenesis
Daniel Gallahan;Chamelli Jhappan;Gertraud Robinson;Lothar Hennighausen.
Cancer Research (1996)
MMTV-induced mammary tumorigenesis: gene discovery, progression to malignancy and cellular pathways.
Robert Callahan;Gilbert H Smith.
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