Joan K. Heath spends much of her time researching Cell biology, Immunology, Drug delivery, Molecular biology and Cell culture. Her Cell biology study frequently links to related topics such as Zebrafish. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Matrix and Connective tissue.
Her research in the fields of Drug carrier overlaps with other disciplines such as Atomic force microscopy. Her study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Bone cell, Osteopontin, Antigen, Tretinoin and Antibody. Her research in Cell culture focuses on subjects like Osteoblast, which are connected to Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Prostaglandin E and Retinoic acid.
Joan K. Heath mostly deals with Cell biology, Zebrafish, Molecular biology, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Her work deals with themes such as Regulation of gene expression, Morphogenesis, Cellular differentiation and Anatomy, which intersect with Cell biology. Her Regulation of gene expression study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chromatin, Repressor and Neural crest.
Joan K. Heath studied Zebrafish and Endoderm that intersect with Germ layer. Her Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell culture, Intestinal mucosa, Biochemistry, Antigen and Antibody. Her research integrates issues of Interleukin, Growth factor and Osteoblast in her study of Endocrinology.
Joan K. Heath focuses on Cell biology, Zebrafish, Spliceosome, RNA splicing and Intron. Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Regulation of gene expression, Cellular differentiation, Zinc finger and Lysine Acetyltransferases. Her Zebrafish study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Anatomy, Neural crest, Sonic hedgehog, Molecular biology and Craniofacial.
Her Molecular biology course of study focuses on Cell growth and Programmed cell death and Autophagy. Joan K. Heath combines subjects such as BECN1, Autolysosome, MAP1LC3B, Chaperone-mediated autophagy and Computational biology with her study of Programmed cell death. Her Spliceosome study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Minor spliceosome and RNA-binding protein.
Her primary areas of study are Cell biology, Zebrafish, Regulation of gene expression, Molecular biology and Programmed cell death. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Acetylation, Histone Acetyltransferases, Anatomy and Endoderm. Her Zebrafish research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in RNA splicing, Spliceosome, Neural crest, RNA-binding protein and Intron.
The Regulation of gene expression study combines topics in areas such as Senescence and Chromatin, Histone, Epigenetics, Lysine Acetyltransferases. Her Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell growth, Cancer cell, Ribosome biogenesis, Ribosome and Messenger RNA. Her work in Programmed cell death addresses subjects such as Autophagy, which are connected to disciplines such as Computational biology.
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.
Guidelines for the use and interpretation of assays for monitoring autophagy (3rd edition)
Daniel J. Klionsky;Kotb Abdelmohsen;Akihisa Abe;Joynal Abedin.
Estradiol effects on proliferation, messenger ribonucleic acid for collagen and insulin-like growth factor-I, and parathyroid hormone-stimulated adenylate cyclase activity in osteoblastic cells from calvariae and long bones.
Matthias Ernst;Joan K. Heath;Gideon A. Rodan.
Reciprocal regulation of gastrointestinal homeostasis by SHP2 and STAT-mediated trefoil gene activation in gp130 mutant mice
Niall C. Tebbutt;Andrew S. Giraud;Melissa Inglese;Brendan Jenkins.
Nature Medicine (2002)
Peripheral antigen display by lymph node stroma promotes T cell tolerance to intestinal self.
Je-Wook Lee;Mathieu Epardaud;Mathieu Epardaud;Jing Sun;Jessica E Becker.
Nature Immunology (2007)
Formation of the digestive system in zebrafish: III. Intestinal epithelium morphogenesis
Annie N.Y. Ng;Tanya A. de Jong-Curtain;David J. Mawdsley;Sara J. White.
Developmental Biology (2005)
Interleukin-11 Is the Dominant IL-6 Family Cytokine during Gastrointestinal Tumorigenesis and Can Be Targeted Therapeutically
Tracy L. Putoczki;Tracy L. Putoczki;Stefan Thiem;Andrea Loving;Rita A. Busuttil;Rita A. Busuttil.
Cancer Cell (2013)
Pig catabolin is a form of interleukin 1. Cartilage and bone resorb, fibroblasts make prostaglandin and collagenase, and thymocyte proliferation is augmented in response to one protein.
J Saklatvala;L M C Pilsworth;S J Sarsfield;J Gavrilovic.
Biochemical Journal (1984)
Formation of the digestive system in zebrafish: III
Annie N. Y. Ng;Tanya A. de Jong Curtain;David J. Mawdsley;Sara J. White.
Defective gp130-mediated signal transducer and activator of transcription (STAT) signaling results in degenerative joint disease, gastrointestinal ulceration, and failure of uterine implantation.
Matthias Ernst;Melissa Inglese;Paul Waring;Ian K. Campbell.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2001)
Intestinal epithelial exosomes carry MHC class II/peptides able to inform the immune system in mice
G Van Niel;J Mallegol;C Bevilacqua;C Candalh.
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