Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl focuses on Immunology, Cell biology, Microfold cell, Antigen and Microbiology. His Immunology research integrates issues from Stomach and Intestinal mucosa. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemokine, Plasma membrane Ca2+ ATPase, Muscle contraction, Peyer's patch and Flagellin.
His Microfold cell research is included under the broader classification of Epithelium. His Antibody research extends to the thematically linked field of Antigen. The Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Acquired immune system and Immunization.
Immunology, Antigen, Immune system, Cell biology and Microbiology are his primary areas of study. Immunology is closely attributed to Intestinal mucosa in his work. As part of the same scientific family, Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl usually focuses on Antigen, concentrating on Antibody and intersecting with Molecular biology and Receptor.
As a member of one scientific family, Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl mostly works in the field of Immune system, focusing on Virology and, on occasion, Immunogenicity. His research integrates issues of Chemokine, Epithelial polarity and Microfold cell in his study of Cell biology. Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl usually deals with Microfold cell and limits it to topics linked to Peyer's patch and Chemokine receptor.
His main research concerns Immunology, Immune system, Microfold cell, Antigen and Virology. As part of his studies on Immunology, Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl often connects relevant areas like Microbiology. His work focuses on many connections between Immune system and other disciplines, such as Host, that overlap with his field of interest in Simian immunodeficiency virus, Mucous membrane, Lymph and Antigen-presenting cell.
His Microfold cell research is within the category of Epithelium. His work deals with themes such as Phagocytosis, Cell biology, Transport Pathway and Pinocytosis, which intersect with Epithelium. Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl combines subjects such as Lamina propria, Tight junction, Peptide fragment and Connective tissue with his study of Antigen.
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Microfold cell, Chemokine, Cell biology and Microbiology. Immunology is closely attributed to Bacteria in his study. Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl has included themes like Intestinal mucosa, Host, Macrophage and Immune system in his Bacteria study.
His Immune system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Exogenous bacteria, Antigen, Commensalism, Pathogenic bacteria and Gut microflora. His work on Signal transduction as part of general Cell biology study is frequently linked to Proinflammatory cytokine, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work carried out in the field of Lymphotoxin beta receptor brings together such families of science as Epithelium, Intestinal epithelium, Peyer's patch and CCL20.
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Conversion by Peyer's Patch Lymphocytes of Human Enterocytes into M Cells that Transport Bacteria
Sophie Kernéis;Anna Bogdanova;Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl;Eric Pringault.
EPITHELIAL M CELLS : GATEWAYS FOR MUCOSAL INFECTION AND IMMUNIZATION
Marian R. Neutra;Andreas Frey;Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl.
Collaboration of epithelial cells with organized mucosal lymphoid tissues
Marian R. Neutra;Nicholas J. Mantis;Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl.
Nature Immunology (2001)
ANTIGEN SAMPLING ACROSS EPITHELIAL BARRIERS AND INDUCTION OF MUCOSAL IMMUNE RESPONSES
Marian R. Neutra;Eric Pringault;Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl.
Annual Review of Immunology (1996)
Epithelial M Cells: differentiation and function.
Jean-Pierre Kraehenbuhl;Marian R. Neutra.
Annual Review of Cell and Developmental Biology (2000)
Molecular and cellular basis of immune protection of mucosal surfaces.
J. P. Kraehenbuhl;M. R. Neutra.
Physiological Reviews (1992)
Flagellin stimulation of intestinal epithelial cells triggers CCL20-mediated migration of dendritic cells
Frédéric Sierro;Bertrand Dubois;Alix Coste;Dominique Kaiserlian.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Induction of specific immunoglobulin A in the small intestine, colon-rectum, and vagina measured by a new method for collection of secretions from local mucosal surfaces.
B Haneberg;D Kendall;H M Amerongen;F M Apter.
Infection and Immunity (1994)
New model for analysis of mucosal immunity: intestinal secretion of specific monoclonal immunoglobulin A from hybridoma tumors protects against Vibrio cholerae infection.
L Winner;J Mack;R Weltzin;J J Mekalanos.
Infection and Immunity (1991)
An HIV-1 clade C DNA prime, NYVAC boost vaccine regimen induces reliable, polyfunctional, and long-lasting T cell responses.
Alexandre Harari;Pierre-Alexandre Bart;Wolfgang Stöhr;Gonzalo Tapia.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2008)
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