Stratum corneum, Barrier function, Biochemistry, Biophysics and Lamellar granule are his primary areas of study. His Stratum corneum study incorporates themes from Epidermis, Anatomy and Transdermal. His Barrier function study also includes fields such as
His research on Biochemistry often connects related areas such as Cell biology. His work carried out in the field of Biophysics brings together such families of science as Membrane, Bilayer and Transepidermal water loss. His Lamellar granule research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cholesterol and Intracellular.
His primary areas of study are Stratum corneum, Lamellar granule, Barrier function, Cell biology and Biophysics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ultrastructure, Biochemistry and Epidermis. His work deals with themes such as Desquamation and Epidermis, which intersect with Biochemistry.
Gopinathan K. Menon studied Lamellar granule and Organelle that intersect with Feather and Integumentary system. His work in Barrier function addresses subjects such as HMG-CoA reductase, which are connected to disciplines such as Lovastatin. The various areas that Gopinathan K. Menon examines in his Biophysics study include Sonophoresis, Transdermal, Calcium, Membrane and Cytochemistry.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Stratum corneum, Epidermis, Ultrastructure and Lamellar granule. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Corneocyte and Lipid metabolism. His Stratum corneum study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Extracellular, Barrier function and Biophysics.
His Biophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hairless and Transdermal. In his study, Zebra finch is strongly linked to Transepidermal water loss, which falls under the umbrella field of Ultrastructure. His study ties his expertise on Organelle together with the subject of Lamellar granule.
Gopinathan K. Menon focuses on Stratum corneum, Ecology, Epidermis, Transdermal and Biophysics. Ecology is closely attributed to Transepidermal water loss in his research. The Epidermis study combines topics in areas such as Corneocyte, Barrier function, Cell biology and Melanosome.
His studies in Corneocyte integrate themes in fields like Lipid metabolism and Biochemistry. Gopinathan K. Menon has researched Transdermal in several fields, including Hairless, Intracellular and Permeability. He performs multidisciplinary study on Biophysics and Penetration in his works.
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Structural and Lipid Biochemical Correlates of the Epidermal Permeability Barrier
Peter M. Elias;Gopinathan K. Menon;Gopinathan K. Menon.
Advances in lipid research (1991)
Ionic calcium reservoirs in mammalian epidermis: ultrastructural localization by ion-capture cytochemistry.
Gopinathan K. Menon;Stephen Grayson;Peter M. Elias.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (1985)
Lamellar body secretory response to barrier disruption.
Gopinathan K Menon;Kenneth R Feingold;Kenneth R Feingold;Peter M Elias;Peter M Elias.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (1992)
Consequences of beta-glucocerebrosidase deficiency in epidermis. Ultrastructure and permeability barrier alterations in Gaucher disease.
W M Holleran;E I Ginns;G K Menon;J U Grundmann.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1994)
Membrane structures in normal and essential fatty acid-deficient stratum corneum: characterization by ruthenium tetroxide staining and x-ray diffraction
Sui Yuen E Hou;Alok K Mitra;Stephen H White;Gopinathan K Menon.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (1991)
Processing of epidermal glucosylceramides is required for optimal mammalian cutaneous permeability barrier function.
Walter M. Holleran;I Yutaka Takagi;Gopinathan K. Menon;I Gunter Legler.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1993)
New insights into skin structure: scratching the surface.
Gopinathan K Menon.
Advanced Drug Delivery Reviews (2002)
Barrier function regulates epidermal lipid and DNA synthesis
E. Proksch;W.M. Holleran;G.K. Menon;P.M. Elias.
British Journal of Dermatology (1993)
De novo sterologenesis in the skin. II. Regulation by cutaneous barrier requirements.
Gopinathan K. Menon;Kenneth R. Feingold;Arthur H. Moser;Barbara E. Brown.
Journal of Lipid Research (1985)
Sphingolipids are required for mammalian epidermal barrier function. Inhibition of sphingolipid synthesis delays barrier recovery after acute perturbation.
W M Holleran;M Q Man;W N Gao;G K Menon.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1991)
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