Johannes G. Kusters mainly investigates Microbiology, Helicobacter pylori, Gene, Mutant and Virology. His primary area of study in Microbiology is in the field of Antibacterial agent. His Helicobacter pylori research incorporates themes from Antibiotics, Urease and Gastric mucosa.
Johannes G. Kusters works mostly in the field of Gene, limiting it down to topics relating to Molecular biology and, in certain cases, Genotype. His work in the fields of Virology, such as Virus, overlaps with other areas such as Coronavirus. The concepts of his Gastritis study are interwoven with issues in Gastric acid and Pathogenesis.
Johannes G. Kusters focuses on Microbiology, Helicobacter pylori, Gene, Internal medicine and Genetics. His work in Microbiology addresses subjects such as Mutant, which are connected to disciplines such as Plasmid. His research in Helicobacter pylori tackles topics such as Immunology which are related to areas like Virology.
His Gene course of study focuses on Molecular biology and Peptide sequence. His study looks at the relationship between Internal medicine and topics such as Gastroenterology, which overlap with Dysplasia. Genotype is the focus of his Genetics research.
His primary scientific interests are in Microbiology, Internal medicine, Gastroenterology, Helicobacter pylori and Esophagus. His research in Microbiology is mostly concerned with Drug resistance. The various areas that Johannes G. Kusters examines in his Gastroenterology study include Young adult, Cancer, Atopobium vaginae and Dysplasia.
Johannes G. Kusters combines subjects such as Antibiotics, Antibiotic resistance and Gene, Virulence with his study of Helicobacter pylori. His research in Virulence focuses on subjects like Immunology, which are connected to Microbial pathogenesis. His Esophagus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immunohistochemistry, Cancer research and Barrett's esophagus.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Gastroenterology, Microbiology, Esophagus and Antibiotics. Internal medicine is represented through his Gastritis, Helicobacter pylori, Young adult and Cancer research. Johannes G. Kusters has included themes like Atopobium vaginae, Gardnerella vaginalis, Biomarker and Inflammatory bowel disease in his Gastroenterology study.
Johannes G. Kusters combines topics linked to Aspergillosis with his work on Microbiology. His Esophagus research includes elements of Immunohistochemistry, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Intestinal epithelium and Barrett's esophagus. As a part of the same scientific study, Johannes G. Kusters usually deals with the Antibiotics, concentrating on Disease and frequently concerns with Differential diagnosis and Pathogenesis.
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Pathogenesis of Helicobacter pylori Infection
Johannes G. Kusters;Arnoud H. M. van Vliet;Ernst J. Kuipers.
Clinical Microbiology Reviews (2006)
Regulatory T cells contribute to the impaired immune response in patients with chronic hepatitis B virus infection.
Jeroen N. Stoop;Renate G. van der Molen;Carla C. Baan;Luc J. W. van der Laan.
Coccoid forms of Helicobacter pylori are the morphologic manifestation of cell death.
J. G. Kusters;M. M. Gerrits;J. A. G. Van Strijp;C. M. J. E. Vandenbroucke-Grauls.
Infection and Immunity (1997)
Helicobacter pylori and antimicrobial resistance: molecular mechanisms and clinical implications
Monique M Gerrits;Arnoud H M van Vliet;Ernst J Kuipers;Johannes G Kusters.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2006)
Functional impairment of myeloid and plasmacytoid dendritic cells of patients with chronic hepatitis B.
Renate G. van der Molen;Dave Sprengers;Rekha S. Binda;Esther C. de Jong.
Salmonella typhimurium loci involved in survival within macrophages.
Andreas J Baumler;J. G. Kusters;I. Stojiljkovic;F. Heffron.
Infection and Immunity (1994)
Pathogenesis of Helicobacter pylori infection.
Daniela Basso;Mario Plebani;Johannes G. Kusters.
Grading of dysplasia in Barrett's oesophagus: substantial interobserver variation between general and gastrointestinal pathologists.
M Kerkhof;H van Dekken;E W Steyerberg;G A Meijer.
The pef fimbrial operon of Salmonella typhimurium mediates adhesion to murine small intestine and is necessary for fluid accumulation in the infant mouse
Andreas J. Bäumler;Renée M. Tsolis;Frances A. Bowe;Frances A. Bowe;Johannes G. Kusters;Johannes G. Kusters.
Infection and Immunity (1996)
Location of antigenic sites defined by neutralizing monoclonal antibodies on the S1 avian infectious bronchitis virus glycopolypeptide.
A. Kant;G. Koch;D. J. van Roozelaar;J. G. Kusters.
Journal of General Virology (1992)
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