2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Greg Lemke mainly investigates Cell biology, C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase, GAS6, Molecular biology and Receptor. His studies deal with areas such as Regulation of gene expression and Immunology as well as Cell biology. His C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase study combines topics in areas such as Neurogenesis, Cancer research and AXL receptor tyrosine kinase.
The concepts of his Molecular biology study are interwoven with issues in Epidermal growth factor, Schwann cell, Myelin protein zero and Complementary DNA, Gene. His Receptor research includes elements of Microglia, Dengue virus, RNA splicing, PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway and Gene isoform. As a member of one scientific family, Greg Lemke mostly works in the field of Receptor tyrosine kinase, focusing on ROR1 and, on occasion, Tyrosine kinase and Thrombin.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Receptor, Receptor tyrosine kinase, Molecular biology and Schwann cell. His Cell biology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Immunology. His Receptor research focuses on Neuroscience and how it connects with Anatomy.
His work deals with themes such as ROR1, Cancer research and Immune system, which intersect with Receptor tyrosine kinase. His research in Molecular biology intersects with topics in Myelin protein zero, Complementary DNA, Gene, Promoter and Proteolipid protein 1. His Schwann cell study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Endocrinology, Myelin, Internal medicine, Axon and Growth factor.
His primary areas of study are Receptor, Receptor tyrosine kinase, Cell biology, GAS6 and Phosphatidylserine. His Receptor research integrates issues from Virus, Phospholipid and Apoptosis. Greg Lemke is interested in C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase, which is a branch of Receptor tyrosine kinase.
He has researched C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase in several fields, including Retinal pigment epithelium, Retina, Retinal and Retinitis pigmentosa. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Immune system and Microglia. The Signal transduction study combines topics in areas such as Proinflammatory cytokine, Langerhans cell differentiation and Cell growth.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Receptor tyrosine kinase, C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase, Signal transduction and Receptor. Greg Lemke is involved in the study of Cell biology that focuses on Neurogenesis in particular. Greg Lemke works mostly in the field of Receptor tyrosine kinase, limiting it down to topics relating to AXL receptor tyrosine kinase and, in certain cases, Langerhans cell, Cellular differentiation, Cell growth, Langerhans cell differentiation and Proinflammatory cytokine.
Greg Lemke studied C-Mer Tyrosine Kinase and Innate immune system that intersect with Immune tolerance. His research on Signal transduction frequently links to adjacent areas such as Immune system. His research in Receptor tackles topics such as Phosphatidylserine which are related to areas like Gene knockdown, Apoptotic cell clearance, Dengue virus, Virus and Ectopic expression.
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Neuregulin 1 and Susceptibility to Schizophrenia
Hreinn Stefansson;Engilbert Sigurdsson;Valgerdur Steinthorsdottir;Soley Bjornsdottir.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2002)
Aberrant neural and cardiac development in mice lacking the ErbB4 neuregulin receptor.
Martin Gassmann;Franca Casagranda;Donata Orioli;Horst Simon.
TAM receptors are pleiotropic inhibitors of the innate immune response.
Carla V. Rothlin;Sourav Ghosh;Elina I. Zuniga;Michael B.A. Oldstone.
The anticoagulation factor protein S and its relative, Gas6, are ligands for the Tyro 3/Axl family of receptor tyrosine kinases
Trevor N Stitt;Greg Conn;Martin Goret;Martin Goret;Cary Lai.
Immunobiology of the TAM receptors
Greg Lemke;Carla V. Rothlin.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2008)
Homeostatic regulation of the immune system by receptor tyrosine kinases of the Tyro 3 family
Qingxian Lu;Greg Lemke.
Isolation and sequence of a cDNA encoding the major structural protein of peripheral myelin.
Greg Lemke;Richard Axel.
An Orphan Receptor Tyrosine Kinase Family Whose Members Serve as Nonintegrin Collagen Receptors
Ajay Shrivastava;Czeslaw Radziejewski;Ernest Campbell;Lubomir Kovac.
Molecular Cell (1997)
Mouse P0 gene disruption leads to hypomyelination, abnormal expression of recognition molecules, and degeneration of myelin and axons
Karl Peter Giese;Rudolf Martini;Greg Lemke;Philippe Soriano.
Tyro-3 family receptors are essential regulators of mammalian spermatogenesis
Qingxian Lu;Martin Gore;Martin Gore;Qing Zhang;Todd Camenisch.
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