Ira M. Herman mainly focuses on Cell biology, Pericyte, Actin, Wound healing and Pathology. Ira M. Herman combines subjects such as Endothelial stem cell and Lamellipodium, Cytoskeleton, Microfilament with her study of Cell biology. Her Cytoskeleton research includes elements of Molecular biology and Neurite.
Her studies deal with areas such as Endothelium, Angiogenesis, Cell type and Immunology as well as Pericyte. She has included themes like Cytoplasm and Fluorescence microscope in her Actin study. Her studies in Pathology integrate themes in fields like Bone cell and Bone morphogenetic protein 7.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Endothelial stem cell, Actin, Pericyte and Angiogenesis. Her Cell biology research incorporates themes from Wound healing and Cytoskeleton, Microfilament. She has researched Endothelial stem cell in several fields, including Cell, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Endothelium and Cell growth.
Her biological study deals with issues like Cytoplasm, which deal with fields such as Actin-binding protein. Her Pericyte study combines topics in areas such as Contraction, Signal transduction, Stem cell, Microcirculation and Contractility. Her Angiogenesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Blood vessel, Cell signaling and Immunology.
Her primary areas of study are Angiogenesis, Cell biology, Pericyte, Pathology and Wound healing. Her research integrates issues of Endothelial stem cell, Vasculogenesis, Cell signaling and Bioinformatics in her study of Angiogenesis. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Blood vessel and Calpain.
Her Pericyte study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Diabetes mellitus, Mural cell, Stem cell and Immunology. Her research in Pathology intersects with topics in Adipose tissue, Granulation tissue, PEDF and Diabetic retinopathy. Her Wound healing research includes themes of Extracellular matrix, Pathophysiology, Collagenase and Drug delivery.
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Bone morphogenetic protein expression in human atherosclerotic lesions.
K Boström;K E Watson;S Horn;C Wortham.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1993)
Mechanisms of normal and tumor-derived angiogenesis
Michael Papetti;Ira M. Herman.
American Journal of Physiology-cell Physiology (2002)
Microvascular pericytes contain muscle and nonmuscle actins.
Ira M. Herman;Patricia Ann D'Amore.
Journal of Cell Biology (1985)
Sorting of beta-actin mRNA and protein to neurites and growth cones in culture.
Gary J. Bassell;Honglai Zhang;Anne L. Byrd;Andrea M. Femino.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1998)
Acute and impaired wound healing: pathophysiology and current methods for drug delivery, part 1: normal and chronic wounds: biology, causes, and approaches to care.
Tatiana N. Demidova-Rice;Michael R. Hamblin;Ira M. Herman.
Advances in Skin & Wound Care (2012)
Dynamic reciprocity in the wound microenvironment
Gregory S. Schultz;Jeffrey M. Davidson;Robert S. Kirsner;Paul Bornstein.
Wound Repair and Regeneration (2011)
Actin Filament Stress Fibers in Vascular Endothelial Cells in vivo
Albert J. Wong;Thomas D. Pollard;Ira M. Herman.
Relation between cell activity and the distribution of cytoplasmic actin and myosin.
I M Herman;N J Crisona;T D Pollard.
Journal of Cell Biology (1981)
Calpain Regulates Actin Remodeling during Cell Spreading
David A. Potter;Jennifer S. Tirnauer;Richard Janssen;Dorothy E. Croall.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
Beta actin and its mRNA are localized at the plasma membrane and the regions of moving cytoplasm during the cellular response to injury.
T C Hoock;P M Newcomb;I M Herman.
Journal of Cell Biology (1991)
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