Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Graham S. Ogg mainly focuses on Cytotoxic T cell, Immunology, Virology, Antigen and CTL*. His Cytotoxic T cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epitope, T cell, Human leukocyte antigen and CD8. His CD8 study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology and Interferon.
His research investigates the link between Immunology and topics such as Cellular differentiation that cross with problems in C-C chemokine receptor type 7. The concepts of his CTL* study are interwoven with issues in Viremia, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and Cell. His work in Interleukin 21 tackles topics such as Antigen-presenting cell which are related to areas like Natural killer T cell, Psoriasis and Mast cell.
His primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Virology, Cytotoxic T cell, T cell and Antigen. His Immune system, Dengue fever, Epitope, Pathogenesis and Atopic dermatitis study are his primary interests in Immunology. His Virology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Antibody.
His work carried out in the field of Cytotoxic T cell brings together such families of science as Human leukocyte antigen and CD8. His T cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in MHC class I, Immunity and Cell biology. The various areas that Graham S. Ogg examines in his Antigen study include Molecular biology, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and Antigen presentation.
Graham S. Ogg mainly investigates Immunology, Immune system, T cell, Dengue fever and Dengue virus. His Immune system research includes elements of Inflammation, Virus, Disease and Atopic dermatitis. His Virus study is associated with Virology.
His T cell research integrates issues from Epitope, Antigen and Cytotoxic T cell. His Cytotoxic T cell research incorporates elements of CD8 and FOXP3. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gastroenterology, Internal medicine and Viral load.
His primary areas of investigation include Immunology, T cell, Cytotoxic T cell, Immune system and Immunity. His work in Dengue virus, Dengue fever, Antibody, Chemokine and Innate immune system are all subfields of Immunology research. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phenotype, Ex vivo and Antigen in addition to T cell.
His research in Cytotoxic T cell intersects with topics in Epitope, CD8 and FOXP3. His work deals with themes such as Inflammation and Disease, which intersect with Immune system. Virus is a subfield of Virology that Graham S. Ogg tackles.
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HLA-E binds to natural killer cell receptors CD94/NKG2A, B and C
Veronique M. Braud;David S. J. Allan;Christopher A. O'Callaghan;Kalle Söderström.
Memory CD8+ T cells vary in differentiation phenotype in different persistent virus infections.
Victor Appay;P. Rod Dunbar;Margaret Callan;Paul Klenerman.
Nature Medicine (2002)
Quantitation of HIV-1-specific cytotoxic T lymphocytes and plasma load of viral RNA.
G. S. Ogg;Xia Jin;S. Bonhoeffer;P. R. Dunbar.
Late escape from an immunodominant cytotoxic T-lymphocyte response associated with progression to AIDS.
P. J. R. Goulder;R. E. Phillips;R. A. Colbert;S. Mcadam.
Nature Medicine (1997)
Skewed maturation of memory HIV-specific CD8 T lymphocytes
P Champagne;G S Ogg;A S King;C Knabenhans.
HIV-Specific Cd8+T Cells Produce Antiviral Cytokines but Are Impaired in Cytolytic Function
Victor Appay;Douglas F. Nixon;Sean M. Donahoe;Geraldine M.A. Gillespie.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2000)
The role of virus-specific CD8(+) cells in liver damage and viral control during persistent hepatitis B virus infection.
Mala K. Maini;Carolina Boni;Chun Kyon Lee;Juan R. Larrubia.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2000)
Direct Visualization of Antigen-specific CD8+T Cells during the Primary Immune Response to Epstein-Barr Virus In Vivo
M.F.C. Callan;L. Tan;N. Annels;G.S. Ogg.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1998)
Human myelomonocytic cells express an inhibitory receptor for classical and nonclassical MHC class I molecules.
Marco Colonna;Jacqueline Samaridis;Marina Cella;Lena Angman.
Journal of Immunology (1998)
A role for IL-25 and IL-33-driven type-2 innate lymphoid cells in atopic dermatitis.
Maryam Salimi;Jillian L. Barlow;Sean P. Saunders;Luzheng Xue.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2013)
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