Guus F. Rimmelzwaan spends much of his time researching Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Orthomyxoviridae and Immunology. His Influenza A virus subtype H5N1, Hemagglutinin and Viral disease study in the realm of Virology interacts with subjects such as H5N1 genetic structure. His work in the fields of Influenza A Virus, Avian Influenza A Virus and Transmission and infection of H5N1 overlaps with other areas such as Airborne transmission.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Diffuse alveolar damage and Microbiology in addition to Virus. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Epitope, Viral evolution, CTL* and Antigenic variation. His Orthomyxoviridae research includes elements of Hemagglutination, Gene, Virulence and Antigen presentation.
Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Immunology and Influenza A virus subtype H5N1 are his primary areas of study. In the field of Virology, his study on Orthomyxoviridae and Vaccination overlaps with subjects such as H5N1 genetic structure. His work in Orthomyxoviridae addresses issues such as Vaccinia, which are connected to fields such as Viral vector.
His study in Virus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Immune system and Immunity. In his study, CTL* and Cytotoxic T cell is strongly linked to Epitope, which falls under the umbrella field of Influenza A virus. His Influenza A Virus study in the realm of Influenza A virus subtype H5N1 connects with subjects such as Human mortality from H5N1.
His primary areas of study are Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Vaccination and Immunology. His Virology research incorporates themes from Memory B cell, Vaccinia and Immunity. Guus F. Rimmelzwaan specializes in Virus, namely Orthomyxoviridae.
His Influenza A virus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hemagglutinin, Influenza A virus subtype H5N1, Microbiology, Viral replication and Epitope. His studies deal with areas such as Cancer, Chemotherapy, Multiple myeloma and Polyclonal antibodies as well as Vaccination. When carried out as part of a general Immunology research project, his work on Immunoglobulin levels and Daratumumab is frequently linked to work in Pandemic and Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His main research concerns Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Hemagglutinin and Antigenic drift. The concepts of his Virology study are interwoven with issues in Viral vector and Immune system, Immunity. His studies in Virus integrate themes in fields like Epitope, Antibody and T cell.
His Influenza A virus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Family medicine, Influenza A virus subtype H5N1, Viral replication and Licensure. As part of one scientific family, Guus F. Rimmelzwaan deals mainly with the area of Hemagglutinin, narrowing it down to issues related to the Sialic acid, and often Influenzavirus B, Amino acid, Cell culture and Receptor. Antigenic drift is a subfield of Immunology that Guus F. Rimmelzwaan investigates.
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Human influenza A H5N1 virus related to a highly pathogenic avian influenza virus
Eric C J Claas;Albert D M E Osterhaus;Ruud van Beek;Jan C De Jong.
The Lancet (1998)
Airborne Transmission of Influenza A/H5N1 Virus Between Ferrets
Sander Herfst;Eefje J. A. Schrauwen;Martin Linster;Salin Chutinimitkul.
Avian influenza A virus (H7N7) associated with human conjunctivitis and a fatal case of acute respiratory distress syndrome
Ron A. M. Fouchier;Peter M. Schneeberger;Frans W. Rozendaal;Jan M. Broekman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Mapping the Antigenic and Genetic Evolution of Influenza Virus
Derek J. Smith;Derek J. Smith;Alan S. Lapedes;Jan C. de Jong;Theo M. Bestebroer.
Newly discovered coronavirus as the primary cause of severe acute respiratory syndrome
Thijs Kuiken;Ron A.M. Fouchier;Martin Schutten;Guus F. Rimmelzwaan.
The Lancet (2003)
H5N1 Virus Attachment to Lower Respiratory Tract.
Debby van Riel;Vincent J. Munster;Emmie de Wit;Guus F. Rimmelzwaan.
The global circulation of seasonal influenza A (H3N2) viruses.
Colin A. Russell;Terry C. Jones;Terry C. Jones;Terry C. Jones;Ian G. Barr;Nancy J. Cox.
Spatial, Temporal, and Species Variation in Prevalence of Influenza A Viruses in Wild Migratory Birds
Vincent J Munster;Chantal Baas;Pascal Lexmond;Jonas Waldenström.
PLOS Pathogens (2007)
Pathogenesis and Transmission of Swine-Origin 2009 A(H1N1) Influenza Virus in Ferrets
Vincent J. Munster;Emmie de Wit;Judith M. A. van den Brand;Sander Herfst.
Avian H5N1 Influenza in Cats
Thijs Kuiken;Guus Rimmelzwaan;Debby van Riel;Geert van Amerongen.
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