His scientific interests lie mostly in Epitope, Major histocompatibility complex, Antigen, Cytotoxic T cell and T-cell receptor. Jonathan B. Rothbard regularly ties together related areas like Molecular biology in his Epitope studies. Much of his study explores Major histocompatibility complex relationship to Peptide sequence.
Jonathan B. Rothbard studies MHC class I which is a part of Antigen. His studies examine the connections between Cytotoxic T cell and genetics, as well as such issues in Virology, with regards to T lymphocyte. His research investigates the connection with T-cell receptor and areas like Cell biology which intersect with concerns in Receptor and ZAP70.
Jonathan B. Rothbard mainly investigates Peptide, Antigen, Epitope, Major histocompatibility complex and Biochemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Peptide sequence, Peptide binding, Allele and HLA-DR1 in addition to Peptide. The Antigen study combines topics in areas such as T cell, Autoimmunity and Immune system.
His T cell study combines topics in areas such as HLA-DR, Molecular biology and B cell. His work carried out in the field of Epitope brings together such families of science as Cytotoxic T cell and Virology. Jonathan B. Rothbard combines topics linked to Cell biology with his work on Major histocompatibility complex.
Jonathan B. Rothbard spends much of his time researching Transporter, Biochemistry, Drug delivery, Stereochemistry and Biological membrane. His Transporter study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dendrimer, Sequence and Monomer. Jonathan B. Rothbard incorporates Biochemistry and Linker in his studies.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Drug delivery, Pharmacology are connected with Peptide, Peptidomimetic, Carrier protein, Drug carrier and Peptide transporters and other disciplines. His Biological membrane research integrates issues from Biophysics, Moiety, Cytosol, Arginine and Biological activity. His research integrates issues of Amino acid and Protein subunit in his study of Biological activity.
Jonathan B. Rothbard mostly deals with Biochemistry, Transporter, Biological evaluation, Stereochemistry and Single step. Jonathan B. Rothbard conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Biochemistry and Linker through his research. His study in Transporter is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Luciferase and Cell culture.
His research in Biological evaluation intersects with topics in Design synthesis and Drug delivery.
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The epitopes of influenza nucleoprotein recognized by cytotoxic T lymphocytes can be defined with short synthetic peptides
A.R.M. Townsend;J. Rothbard;F.M. Gotch;G. Bahadur.
The design, synthesis, and evaluation of molecules that enable or enhance cellular uptake: Peptoid molecular transporters
Paul A. Wender;Dennis J. Mitchell;Kanaka Pattabiraman;Erin T. Pelkey.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Conjugation of arginine oligomers to cyclosporin A facilitates topical delivery and inhibition of inflammation
Jonathan B. Rothbard;Sarah Garlington;Qun Lin;Thorsten Kirschberg.
Nature Medicine (2000)
A sequence pattern common to T cell epitopes.
J B Rothbard;W R Taylor.
The EMBO Journal (1988)
PARTIAL T CELL SIGNALING : ALTERED PHOSPHO-ZETA AND LACK OF ZAP70 RECRUITMENT IN APL-INDUCED T CELL ANERGY
Joanne Sloan-Lancaster;Andrey S. Shaw;Jonathan B. Rothbard;Paul M. Allen.
T-cell epitope of the autoantigen myelin basic protein that induces encephalomyelitis
Scott S. Zamvil;Dennis J. Mitchell;Anne C. Moore;Kumiko Kitamura.
Cytotoxic T lymphocytes recognize a fragment of influenza virus matrix protein in association with HLA-A2.
Frances Gotch;Jonathan Rothbard;Kevin Howland;Alain Townsend.
Selection for T-cell receptor Vβ-Dβ-Jβ gene rearrangements with specificity for a myelin basic protein peptide in brain lesions of multiple sclerosis
Jorge R. Oksenberg;Michael A. Panzara;Ann B. Begovich;Dennis Mitchell.
A pentapeptide as minimal antigenic determinant for MHC class I-restricted T lymphocytes.
Matthias J. Reddehase;Jonathan B. Rothbard;Ulrich H. Koszinowski.
Amylin found in amyloid deposits in human type 2 diabetes mellitus may be a hormone that regulates glycogen metabolism in skeletal muscle
G. J S Cooper;B. Leighton;G. D. Dimitriadis;M. Parry-Billings.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1988)
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