The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Tight junction, Blood–brain barrier, Endothelial stem cell and Pathology. His study on Extracellular is often connected to Vascular endothelial growth factor B as part of broader study in Cell biology. His Tight junction research incorporates themes from Cell junction, Cholestasis and Paracellular transport.
His Blood–brain barrier study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Basal lamina, Encephalomyelitis, Extracellular matrix and Astrocyte. His study looks at the intersection of Endothelial stem cell and topics like Endothelium with Transcellular. His work carried out in the field of Pathology brings together such families of science as Genetically modified mouse and Central nervous system, Choroid plexus.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Tight junction, Blood–brain barrier, Pathology and Retina. Hartwig Wolburg combines subjects such as Endothelial stem cell, Biochemistry, Angiogenesis and Adherens junction with his study of Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cell junction, Endothelium and Paracellular transport in addition to Tight junction.
His research in Blood–brain barrier intersects with topics in Aquaporin 4, Extracellular matrix and Immunology. His work in Pathology addresses subjects such as Choroid plexus, which are connected to disciplines such as Cerebrospinal fluid. Hartwig Wolburg has researched Retina in several fields, including Biophysics, Retinal and Anatomy, Optic nerve.
Tight junction, Cell biology, Pathology, Blood–brain barrier and Claudin are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Endothelium, Transcription factor and Paracellular transport, which intersect with Tight junction. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from In vitro and Zebrafish.
His Aquaporin 4 and Ultrastructure study in the realm of Pathology connects with subjects such as Vascular endothelial growth factor A. The various areas that Hartwig Wolburg examines in his Aquaporin 4 study include Inflammation, Central nervous system, Astrocyte and Neuromyelitis optica. His studies deal with areas such as Cerebrospinal fluid, Olfactory nerve, Adherens junction, Parenchyma and Choroid plexus as well as Blood–brain barrier.
Hartwig Wolburg mainly investigates Cell biology, Tight junction, Paracellular transport, Claudin and Blood–brain barrier. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Immunology and Cytokine. His work on Occludin as part of general Tight junction study is frequently linked to Streptococcus suis and Bacterial capsule, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chemokine, Barrier function, Secretion and Monocyte. The concepts of his Claudin study are interwoven with issues in Electron microscope, Biophysics and Microscopy. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Blood–brain barrier, concentrating on MMP3 and intersecting with Proteoglycan, Anatomy and Aquaporin.
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Distinct roles of the receptor tyrosine kinases Tie-1 and Tie-2 in blood vessel formation
Thomas N. Sato;Yuzuru Tozawa;Urban Deutsch;Karen Wolburg-Buchholz.
Tight junctions of the blood-brain barrier: development, composition and regulation.
Hartwig Wolburg;Andrea Lippoldt;Andrea Lippoldt.
Vascular Pharmacology (2002)
Lack of pericytes leads to endothelial hyperplasia and abnormal vascular morphogenesis.
Mats Hellström;Holger Gerhardt;Holger Gerhardt;Mattias Kalén;Xuri Li.
Journal of Cell Biology (2001)
Aβ42‐driven cerebral amyloidosis in transgenic mice reveals early and robust pathology
Rebecca Radde;Tristan Bolmont;Stephan A Kaeser;Janaky Coomaraswamy.
EMBO Reports (2006)
Vascular endothelial growth factor induces endothelial fenestrations in vitro.
Sybille Esser;Karen Wolburg;Hartwig Wolburg;Georg Breier.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
Loss of function mutations in the gene encoding Omi/HtrA2 in Parkinson's disease
Karsten M. Strauss;L. Miguel Martins;Helene Plun-Favreau;Frank P. Marx.
Human Molecular Genetics (2005)
Peripherally Applied Aβ-Containing Inoculates Induce Cerebral β-Amyloidosis
Yvonne S. Eisele;Ulrike Obermüller;Ulrike Obermüller;Götz Heilbronner;Götz Heilbronner;Frank Baumann;Frank Baumann.
Viscoelastic properties of individual glial cells and neurons in the CNS
Yun-Bi Lu;Kristian Franze;Gerald Seifert;Christian Steinhäuser.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Modulation of tight junction structure in blood-brain barrier endothelial cells. Effects of tissue culture, second messengers and cocultured astrocytes
H. Wolburg;J. Neuhaus;U. Kniesel;B. Krauss.
Journal of Cell Science (1994)
Mini-review: Transendothelial migration of leukocytes: through the front door or around the side of the house?
Britta Engelhardt;Hartwig Wolburg.
European Journal of Immunology (2004)
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