Cell biology, Neuroscience, Molecular biology, Peripheral myelin protein 22 and Axon are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cellular differentiation, Neurotrophin, Myelin, Compact myelin and Cell cycle. His Cellular differentiation study deals with Haematopoiesis intersecting with Pathology.
His work in Neuroscience covers topics such as Regeneration which are related to areas like Central nervous system. His Molecular biology research integrates issues from Schwann cell, Messenger RNA, Northern blot, Charcot-Marie-Tooth Disease Type 1A and Sciatic nerve. His work is dedicated to discovering how Axon, Lesion are connected with Extracellular matrix, Basement membrane and Spinal cord and other disciplines.
Hans Werner Müller mainly investigates Neuroscience, Cell biology, Central nervous system, Spinal cord injury and Regeneration. Hans Werner Müller works mostly in the field of Neuroscience, limiting it down to topics relating to Gene expression and, in certain cases, Regulation of gene expression, as a part of the same area of interest. He has included themes like Adult stem cell, Phenotype, Peripheral myelin protein 22, Myelin and Immunology in his Cell biology study.
His research investigates the connection between Myelin and topics such as Schwann cell that intersect with issues in Molecular biology, Nerve injury, Remyelination and Sciatic nerve. His Central nervous system research incorporates themes from Cerebral cortex and Neurite. He works mostly in the field of Regeneration, limiting it down to concerns involving Axon and, occasionally, Lesion, Fornix, Axotomy and Anterograde tracing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Spinal cord injury, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Pathology and Central nervous system. His Spinal cord injury study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ontology, Lesion, Functional recovery, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Intensive care medicine. His research integrates issues of Tissue replacement, Neural regeneration, Regeneration and Extracellular matrix in his study of Neuroscience.
The Pathology study combines topics in areas such as Regulation of gene expression, Gene expression, Gene expression profiling and Rubrospinal tract. Many of his research projects under Central nervous system are closely connected to Corticospinal tract with Corticospinal tract, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Cell biology research focuses on Stem cell in particular.
His primary areas of study are Spinal cord injury, Stem cell, Cell biology, Immunology and Pathology. Hans Werner Müller has researched Spinal cord injury in several fields, including Myelin, Central nervous system, Axon and Clinical research. As a part of the same scientific family, Hans Werner Müller mostly works in the field of Stem cell, focusing on Adult stem cell and, on occasion, Neural stem cell and Transplantation.
His Cell biology research includes themes of Nerve growth factor, Sensory nerve, Neurotrophic factors, Sensory Receptor Cells and Nervous system. His Pathology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Animal model and Intensive care medicine. His work in Regeneration is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Neuroscience.
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A New Human Somatic Stem Cell from Placental Cord Blood with Intrinsic Pluripotent Differentiation Potential
Gesine Kögler;Sandra Sensken;Judith A. Airey;Thorsten Trapp.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2004)
Nerve injury, axonal degeneration and neural regeneration: basic insights.
Guido Stoll;Hans Werner Müller.
Brain Pathology (2006)
The peripheral myelin protein gene PMP-22 is contained within the Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease type 1A duplication.
V. Timmerman;E. Nelis;W. Van Hui;B. W. Nieuwenhuijsen.
Nature Genetics (1992)
Peripheral myelin protein–22 gene maps in the duplication in chromosome 17p11.2 associated with Charcot–Marie–Tooth 1A
Norisada Matsunami;Norisada Matsunami;Brooke Smith;Linda Ballard;M. William Lensch.
Nature Genetics (1992)
The CNS lesion scar: new vistas on an old regeneration barrier
C. C. Stichel;Hans Werner Müller.
Cell and Tissue Research (1998)
Close-meshed prevalence rates of different stages as a tool to uncover the rate of Alzheimer's disease-related neurofibrillary changes
T.G. Ohm;H. Müller;H. Braak;J. Bohl.
Inhibition of collagen IV deposition promotes regeneration of injured CNS axons.
Christine C. Stichel;Susanne Hermanns;Heiko J. Luhmann;Friederike Lausberg.
European Journal of Neuroscience (1999)
Dependence of the phonon spectrum of InP on hydrostatic pressure
R. Trommer;H. Müller;M. Cardona;P. Vogl.
Physical Review B (1980)
Axon-regulated expression of a Schwann cell transcript that is homologous to a 'growth arrest-specific' gene.
P. Spreyer;G. Kuhn;C.O. Hanemann;C. Gillen.
The EMBO Journal (1991)
Retroviral‐mediated gene transfer of the peripheral myelin protein PMP22 in Schwann cells: modulation of cell growth.
G. Zoidl;S. Blass‐Kampmann;D. D'Urso;C. Schmalenbach.
The EMBO Journal (1995)
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