2011 - National Institutes of Health Director's Pioneer Award
2008 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
James E. K. Hildreth mostly deals with Virology, Virus, Biochemistry, Lipid raft and Antibody. He combines subjects such as Macrophage, Cell and CTL* with his study of Virology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cell fusion and Major histocompatibility complex.
His work on Glycoprotein, Membrane and Dialysis as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to Glucoside, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Transmembrane protein, Peripheral membrane protein, Ganglioside and Cell biology in addition to Lipid raft. In his research, Molecular biology, Lymphocyte function-associated antigen 1 and Cytotoxic T cell is intimately related to Antigen, which falls under the overarching field of Antibody.
James E. K. Hildreth mainly focuses on Virology, Molecular biology, Virus, Antibody and Monoclonal antibody. His Virology study incorporates themes from Lipid raft, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and Cell biology. His Lipid raft research incorporates themes from Transfection and Endosome.
His Molecular biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as T cell, Cell culture, In vitro and Antigen. In his work, Syncytium is strongly intertwined with Cell fusion, which is a subfield of Virus. His Antibody study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Transmission and Immune system.
James E. K. Hildreth mainly investigates Virology, Immunology, Virus, Proinflammatory cytokine and Viral replication. His work in the fields of Virology, such as Zidovudine, overlaps with other areas such as Placenta. His research investigates the connection between Virus and topics such as Sexual transmission that intersect with issues in Gammaretrovirus.
His Viral replication research incorporates elements of Ex vivo and Cell. His studies in Pseudotyping integrate themes in fields like Xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus, Transmission, Coinfection, Tissue tropism and Antibody. James E. K. Hildreth studied In vivo and T cell that intersect with Copurification, Actin, Cell type, Centrifugation and Molecular biology.
Immunology, Cell culture, T cell, Virus and Viral replication are his primary areas of study. His study in Cell culture is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Infectivity, Microbiology and Cell biology. The various areas that James E. K. Hildreth examines in his T cell study include Receptor, CD36, Monocyte, Proinflammatory cytokine and In vivo.
His Virus research is classified as research in Virology. His work deals with themes such as Cell and Ex vivo, which intersect with Virology. His Viral replication research includes elements of Xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus, Tropism, Tissue tropism and Sexual transmission.
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Evidence for Budding of Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type 1 Selectively from Glycolipid-Enriched Membrane Lipid Rafts
Dzung H. Nguyen;James E. K. Hildreth.
Journal of Virology (2000)
The Trojan exosome hypothesis.
Stephen J. Gould;Amy M. Booth;James E. K. Hildreth.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Exosomes and HIV Gag bud from endosome-like domains of the T cell plasma membrane
Amy M. Booth;Yi Fang;Jonathan K. Fallon;Jr-Ming Yang.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
Lipid rafts and HIV pathogenesis: host membrane cholesterol is required for infection by HIV type 1.
Zhaohao Liao;Lisa M. Cimakasky;Richard Hampton;Dzung H. Nguyen.
AIDS Research and Human Retroviruses (2001)
A human lymphocyte‐associated antigen involved in cell‐mediated lympholysis
James E. K. Hildreth;Frances M. Gotch;Phyllis D. K. Hildreth;Andrew J. McMichael.
European Journal of Immunology (1983)
Evidence That HIV Budding in Primary Macrophages Occurs through the Exosome Release Pathway
Deborah Greene Nguyen;Amy Booth;Stephen J. Gould;James E.K. Hildreth.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2003)
Involvement of a leukocyte adhesion receptor (LFA-1) in HIV-induced syncytium formation.
James E. K. Hildreth;Rimas J. Orentas.
Involvement of macrophage mannose receptor in the binding and transmission of HIV by macrophages.
Deborah Greene Nguyen;James E K Hildreth.
European Journal of Immunology (2003)
Actin-Dependent Receptor Colocalization Required for Human Immunodeficiency Virus Entry into Host Cells
Sujatha Iyengar;James E. K. Hildreth;David H. Schwartz.
Journal of Virology (1998)
N-D-Gluco-N-methylalkanamide compounds, a new class of non-ionic detergents for membrane biochemistry.
James E. K. Hildreth.
Biochemical Journal (1982)
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