2005 - AAI Excellence in Mentoring Award, American Association of Immunologists
1982 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His primary areas of investigation include Immunology, Antibody, Immunoglobulin A, Molecular biology and Lymphatic system. His research integrates issues of Microbiology and Cecum in his study of Immunology. His studies deal with areas such as Cell and Biochemistry as well as Antibody.
In his study, Bacteria, Gut-associated lymphoid tissue, Cell movement and Enteric bacteria is inextricably linked to Lamina propria, which falls within the broad field of Immunoglobulin A. His work carried out in the field of Molecular biology brings together such families of science as Peyer's patch, B cell and Somatic cell. The Lymphatic system study which covers Cellular differentiation that intersects with Spleen, Gastrointestinal tract, Humoral immunity, Isotype and Phosphorylcholine.
John J. Cebra spends much of his time researching Antibody, Immunology, Molecular biology, Antigen and Immune system. His study in Antibody is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biochemistry and Guinea pig. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chromatography and Globulin.
His work investigates the relationship between Immunology and topics such as Lamina propria that intersect with problems in Adoptive cell transfer. He has included themes like B cell, Immunoglobulin class switching, Spleen, Gene and Peyer's patch in his Molecular biology study. His Immune system research includes themes of Inflammation, Intestinal mucosa, Lymph node and Virology.
John J. Cebra focuses on Immunology, Immune system, Microbiology, Molecular biology and Antigen. His Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Cell and Messenger RNA. His Immune system research incorporates elements of Lymphatic system, Antibody and Isotype.
His Antibody research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lamina propria, Small intestine and Large intestine. John J. Cebra has researched Molecular biology in several fields, including Mutant, Infiltration and Ochrobactrum anthropi. His Antigen research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cytotoxic T cell, Cytokine and B-1 cell.
Immunology, Immune system, Germinal center, T cell and Cecum are his primary areas of study. His Immunology research focuses on Microbiology and how it relates to Cell and B-1 cell. His research in Immune system intersects with topics in Respiratory tract, Intestinal mucosa and Lymph node.
His Germinal center study incorporates themes from Epitope, Cloning, Gene and Pathology. His work deals with themes such as Cytokine, Somatic cell, Affinity maturation, B cell and Molecular biology, which intersect with T cell. His Cecum research integrates issues from Small intestine, Large intestine, Antibody, Immunoglobulin A and Interleukin 13.
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PEYER'S PATCHES: AN ENRICHED SOURCE OF PRECURSORS FOR IGA-PRODUCING IMMUNOCYTES IN THE RABBIT
Susan W. Craig;John J. Cebra.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1971)
Influences of microbiota on intestinal immune system development
John J Cebra.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (1999)
Commensal enteric bacteria engender a self-limiting humoral mucosal immune response while permanently colonizing the gut.
K E Shroff;K Meslin;J J Cebra.
Infection and Immunity (1995)
Segmented filamentous bacteria are potent stimuli of a physiologically normal state of the murine gut mucosal immune system.
Gwen L. Talham;Han-Qing Jiang;Nicolaas A. Bos;John J. Cebra.
Infection and Immunity (1999)
Chromatographic purification of tetramethylrhodamine-immune globulin conjugates and their use in the cellular localization of rabbit gamma-globulin polypeptide chains.
John J. Cebra;Gerald Goldstein.
Journal of Immunology (1965)
Cutting Edge: Recent Immune Status Determines the Source of Antigens That Drive Homeostatic T Cell Expansion
William C. Kieper;Amy Troy;J. Theodore Burghardt;Chris Ramsey.
Journal of Immunology (2005)
Nasal-associated lymphoid tissue is a mucosal inductive site for virus-specific humoral and cellular immune responses.
Adrian W. Zuercher;Susan E. Coffin;M. Christine Thurnheer;Petra Fundova.
Journal of Immunology (2002)
Development and maintenance of the gut-associated lymphoid tissue (GALT): the roles of enteric bacteria and viruses
John J. Cebra;Sangeeta Bhargava Periwal;Gwen Lee;Fan Lee.
Developmental Immunology (1998)
γA-Immunoglobulin from Rabbit Colostrum
John J. Cebra;John B. Robbins.
Journal of Immunology (1966)
Polypeptide Chain Structure of Rabbit Immunoglobulins. III. Secretory γA-Immunoglobulin from Colostrum*
John J. Cebra;Parker A. Small.
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