Hartmut Hengel mainly focuses on Virology, MHC class I, Immunology, Molecular biology and Virus. His studies in Virology integrate themes in fields like Immune system, Major histocompatibility complex, Antigen and Cell biology. His MHC class I research includes elements of Antigen presentation and Protein degradation.
His research in the fields of Interleukin 21 overlaps with other disciplines such as Factor VII. The concepts of his Molecular biology study are interwoven with issues in Calreticulin, Beta-2 microglobulin, T cell, Transporter associated with antigen processing and Epitope. His Virus study incorporates themes from Cell, Embryonic stem cell and Virulence.
Hartmut Hengel spends much of his time researching Virology, Immunology, Cell biology, MHC class I and Immune system. His studies link Antibody with Virology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Glycoprotein, Receptor, NKG2D, Transporter associated with antigen processing and TGN1412.
He focuses mostly in the field of MHC class I, narrowing it down to topics relating to Antigen presentation and, in certain cases, Antigen, MHC class II and Protein subunit. His study on Immunity is often connected to Cytomegalovirus as part of broader study in Immune system. His research in CD8 focuses on subjects like Molecular biology, which are connected to Transmembrane domain.
His main research concerns Receptor, Antibody, Immune system, Immunology and Cell biology. His Receptor study combines topics in areas such as Virus, Human cytomegalovirus and Immune complex. Hartmut Hengel combines subjects such as Virology, Vaccination, Rubella and Measles virus with his study of Antibody.
In the subject of general Virology, his work in Herpes simplex virus is often linked to Cytomegalovirus, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Hartmut Hengel has researched Immunology in several fields, including Bile duct, Plasma levels and Bile acid. His studies deal with areas such as Cell culture and MHC class I, Major histocompatibility complex as well as Cell biology.
Virology, Cell, Virus, Human cytomegalovirus and Transplantation are his primary areas of study. Borrowing concepts from Cytomegalovirus, Hartmut Hengel weaves in ideas under Virology. His Cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Vesicular stomatitis virus, Downregulation and upregulation, Neutralization and Amitriptyline.
His Virus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Homeostasis, KIR2DL1, Receptor, Molecular biology and Allele. His Human cytomegalovirus research includes themes of Secondary infection, Immunoglobulin G, Antibody, Humoral immunity and Haplotype. His work deals with themes such as Immunosuppression, Lung and Torque teno virus DNA, Torque teno virus, which intersect with Transplantation.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Host immune system gene targeting by a viral miRNA.
Noam Stern-Ginossar;Naama Elefant;Albert Zimmermann;Dana G. Wolf.
Decoding Human Cytomegalovirus
Noam Stern-Ginossar;Ben Weisburd;Annette Michalski;Vu Thuy Khanh Le.
Memory Inflation: Continuous Accumulation of Antiviral CD8+ T Cells Over Time
Urs Karrer;Sophie Sierro;Markus Wagner;Annette Oxenius.
Journal of Immunology (2003)
Hierarchical and Redundant Lymphocyte Subset Control Precludes Cytomegalovirus Replication during Latent Infection
Bojan Polić;Hartmut Hengel;Astrid Krmpotić;Joanne Trgovcich.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1998)
Expansion of CD94/NKG2C+ NK cells in response to human cytomegalovirus-infected fibroblasts
Mónica Gumá;Matthias Budt;Andrea Sáez;Tamara Brckalo.
Interferon gamma stimulation modulates the proteolytic activity and cleavage site preference of 20S mouse proteasomes.
B Boes;H Hengel;T Ruppert;G Multhaup.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1994)
A viral ER resident glycoprotein inactivates the MHC encoded peptide transporter.
Hartmut Hengel;Jens Oliver Koopmann;Thomas Flohr;Walter Muranyi.
Cloning and sequencing of a highly productive, endotheliotropic virus strain derived from human cytomegalovirus TB40/E.
Christian Sinzger;Gabriele Hahn;Margarete Digel;Ruth Katona.
Journal of General Virology (2008)
A Mouse Cytomegalovirus Glycoprotein Retains MHC Class I Complexes in the ERGIC/cis-Golgi Compartments
Heike Ziegler;Regine Thäle;Pero Lucin;Walter Muranyi.
Cutting Edge: The Human Cytomegalovirus UL40 Gene Product Contains a Ligand for HLA-E and Prevents NK Cell-Mediated Lysis
Matthias Ulbrecht;Silvia Martinozzi;Mariola Grzeschik;Hartmut Hengel.
Journal of Immunology (2000)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: