2023 - Research.com Biology and Biochemistry in Australia Leader Award
Hepcidin, Internal medicine, Biochemistry, Hephaestin and Endocrinology are his primary areas of study. His Hepcidin research incorporates themes from Intestinal absorption, Transferrin receptor, Transferrin and Hemochromatosis. His Biochemistry research focuses on Cell biology and how it relates to Aptamer, DNA and Nanorobotics.
His research integrates issues of Iron-binding proteins, Duodenal cytochrome B, Enterocyte and Ceruloplasmin in his study of Hephaestin. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Interleukin 6, Alcoholic liver disease, Transcription factor and Pathogenesis. His DMT1 study which covers Iron deficiency that intersects with Ferritin and Apical membrane.
Gregory J. Anderson spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Hepcidin, Hemochromatosis and Biochemistry. He interconnects Gastroenterology and Pathology in the investigation of issues within Internal medicine. His biological study deals with issues like Immunology, which deal with fields such as Cystic fibrosis.
His Hepcidin study incorporates themes from Intestinal absorption, Transferrin, Iron deficiency and Erythropoiesis. The concepts of his Hemochromatosis study are interwoven with issues in Phlebotomy, Cirrhosis and HFE Protein. Gregory J. Anderson has researched Biochemistry in several fields, including Ferrous and Intestinal mucosa.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Hepcidin, Endocrinology, Hemochromatosis and Cell biology. His Surgery research extends to the thematically linked field of Internal medicine. Gregory J. Anderson works in the field of Hepcidin, focusing on Ferroportin in particular.
His study looks at the relationship between Endocrinology and topics such as Polymorphism, which overlap with Area under the curve. Gregory J. Anderson combines subjects such as Phenotype, Cirrhosis and HFE Protein with his study of Hemochromatosis. His research investigates the connection between Hephaestin and topics such as Transferrin that intersect with issues in Apical membrane.
His primary scientific interests are in Hepcidin, Cell biology, Internal medicine, Ferritin and Cancer research. Gregory J. Anderson works mostly in the field of Hepcidin, limiting it down to topics relating to Erythropoiesis and, in certain cases, Regulation of gene expression, Intestinal absorption and Ferroportin. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Microglia and Iron deficiency.
His Iron deficiency research integrates issues from Apical membrane and Transferrin. His work carried out in the field of Internal medicine brings together such families of science as Diabetes mellitus, Endocrinology and Surgery. His studies in Ferritin integrate themes in fields like Hemochromatosis and DMT1.
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Novel Carbapenem-Hydrolyzing β-Lactamase, KPC-1, from a Carbapenem-Resistant Strain of Klebsiella pneumoniae
Hesna Yigit;Anne Marie Queenan;Gregory J. Anderson;Antonio Domenech-Sanchez.
Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy (2001)
Hephaestin, a ceruloplasmin homologue implicated in intestinal iron transport, is defective in the sla mouse.
Christopher D. Vulpe;Yien-Ming Kuo;Therese L. Murphy;Lex Cowley.
Nature Genetics (1999)
A doxorubicin delivery platform using engineered natural membrane vesicle exosomes for targeted tumor therapy.
Yanhua Tian;Suping Li;Jian Song;Tianjiao Ji.
Identification of an intestinal heme transporter.
Majid Shayeghi;Gladys O. Latunde-Dada;Jonathan S. Oakhill;Abas H. Laftah.
A DNA nanorobot functions as a cancer therapeutic in response to a molecular trigger in vivo.
Suping Li;Qiao Jiang;Shaoli Liu;Yinlong Zhang.
Nature Biotechnology (2018)
Iron-overload-related disease in HFE hereditary hemochromatosis
Katrina J. Allen;Lyle C. Gurrin;Clare C. Constantine;Nicholas J. Osborne.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2008)
Disrupted hepcidin regulation in HFE-associated haemochromatosis and the liver as a regulator of body iron homoeostasis
Kim R Bridle;David M Frazer;Sarah J Wilkins;Jeanette L Dixon.
The Lancet (2003)
Hepcidin expression inversely correlates with the expression of duodenal Iron transporters and Iron absorption in rats
David M. Frazer;Sarah J. Wilkins;Erika M. Becker;Christopher D. Vulpe.
Ferric reductase of Saccharomyces cerevisiae: molecular characterization, role in iron uptake, and transcriptional control by iron.
Andrew Dancis;Dragos G. Roman;Gregory J. Anderson;Alan G. Hinnebusch.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
Angiopoietin-1 is essential in mouse vasculature during development and in response to injury
Marie Jeansson;Alexander Gawlik;Gregory Anderson;Chengjin Li.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2011)
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