2020 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
His main research concerns Receptor, Immunology, Innate immune system, Cell biology and Immune system. His biological study focuses on Pattern recognition receptor. His study ties his expertise on Microbiology together with the subject of Immunology.
His Innate immune system research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Acquired immune system, T cell, Antibody and Cytokine. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cell, Tyrosine, Interleukin 15 and Monocyte. His work in Immune system covers topics such as Phosphorylation which are related to areas like C5a receptor.
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Receptor, Microbiology, Immune system and Innate immune system. The various areas that Gordon D. Brown examines in his Immunology study include Antifungal and Disease. His work deals with themes such as Macrophage and Cell biology, which intersect with Receptor.
His study in Immune system is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lectin, Antigen and In vivo. His study explores the link between Innate immune system and topics such as Cytokine that cross with problems in Tumor necrosis factor alpha. His Pattern recognition receptor research includes themes of Acquired immune system, Mannose receptor and Immune receptor.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Immune system, Immunology, Microbiology, Receptor and Innate immune system. Gordon D. Brown interconnects Phagocytosis, Cell biology and Candida albicans in the investigation of issues within Immune system. His Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Translational research, Disadvantaged, Antifungal and Host.
His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Respiratory burst and Macrophage. Gordon D. Brown specializes in Receptor, namely C-type lectin. His Immunity research includes elements of Inflammation and Autoimmunity.
Immune system, Immunology, Immunity, Receptor and Cell biology are his primary areas of study. In his study, Signal transduction is strongly linked to Candida albicans, which falls under the umbrella field of Immune system. His studies in Immunology integrate themes in fields like Antifungal, Host and Hyphal growth.
C-type lectin and Pattern recognition receptor are the primary areas of interest in his Receptor study. Gordon D. Brown has included themes like Dendritic cell and Pathogen-associated molecular pattern in his Cell biology study. Gordon D. Brown has researched Innate immune system in several fields, including Cell and Corpus albicans.
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Hidden Killers: Human Fungal Infections
Gordon D. Brown;David W. Denning;Neil A. R. Gow;Stuart M. Levitz.
Science Translational Medicine (2012)
Macrophage receptors and immune recognition.
Taylor Pr;Martinez-Pomares L;Stacey M;Lin Hh.
Annual Review of Immunology (2005)
Dectin-1 Mediates the Biological Effects of β-Glucans
Gordon D A Brown;Jurgen Herre;David L. Williams;Janet A Willment.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2003)
Syk- and CARD9-dependent coupling of innate immunity to the induction of T helper cells that produce interleukin 17.
Salomé LeibundGut-Landmann;Olaf Groß;Matthew J Robinson;Fabiola Osorio.
Nature Immunology (2007)
Immune recognition. A new receptor for beta-glucans.
Gordon D. Brown;Siamon Gordon.
Dectin-1: a signalling non-TLR pattern-recognition receptor.
Gordon D. Brown.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2006)
Dectin-1 is required for beta-glucan recognition and control of fungal infection.
Philip Russel Taylor;S. Vicky Tsoni;Janet A. Willment;Kevin M. Dennehy.
Nature Immunology (2007)
Dectin-1 Is A Major β-Glucan Receptor On Macrophages
Gordon D. Brown;Philip Russel Taylor;Delyth M. Reid;Janet A. Willment.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2002)
Syk-Dependent Cytokine Induction by Dectin-1 Reveals a Novel Pattern Recognition Pathway for C Type Lectins
Neil C. Rogers;Emma Wetter Slack;Alexander D. Edwards;Martijn A. Nolte.
An integrated model of the recognition of Candida albicans by the innate immune system.
Mihai G. Netea;Gordon D. Brown;Bart Jan Kullberg;Neil A. R. Gow.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2008)
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