His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Surgery, Skeletal muscle and Sepsis. His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Amino acid, Valine and Gastroenterology. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tyrosine, Amylin and Anorexia.
His Surgery research includes elements of Encephalopathy and Nitrogen balance. His work deals with themes such as Ubiquitin, Catabolism, Protein catabolism, Anaerobic glycolysis and Cell biology, which intersect with Skeletal muscle. As part of one scientific family, Josef E. Fischer deals mainly with the area of Sepsis, narrowing it down to issues related to the Pathophysiology, and often Intensive care medicine, Antiserum and Protein biosynthesis.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sepsis, Amino acid and Surgery. His studies deal with areas such as Gastroenterology and Protein degradation as well as Internal medicine. The concepts of his Endocrinology study are interwoven with issues in Tyrosine and Protein catabolism.
His Protein catabolism research incorporates themes from Ubiquitin, Myofibril and Proteolysis. His work carried out in the field of Sepsis brings together such families of science as Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Small intestine, Albumin and Perfusion. His Amino acid research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hepatic encephalopathy and Nitrogen balance.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Skeletal muscle, Sepsis and Protein catabolism are his primary areas of study. His research ties In vivo and Internal medicine together. His Endocrinology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cytokine, Intestinal mucosa and Neuropeptide Y receptor.
His Skeletal muscle study also includes fields such as
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Skeletal muscle, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Protein catabolism and Ubiquitin. Josef E. Fischer has included themes like Anaerobic glycolysis, Myofibril, Sepsis and Cell biology in his Skeletal muscle study. His Sepsis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Nitric oxide and Acute-phase protein.
His Internal medicine study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Downregulation and upregulation. His specific area of interest is Endocrinology, where Josef E. Fischer studies Striatum. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Muscle tissue, Pathology, Proteolysis and Proteasome.
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Catheter complications in total parenteral nutrition. A prospective study of 200 consecutive patients.
John A. Ryan;Ronald M. Abel;William M. Abbott;Cyrus C. Hopkins.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1974)
Lactate is an unreliable indicator of tissue hypoxia in injury or sepsis
J Howard James;Fred A Luchette;Freda D McCarter;Josef E Fischer.
The Lancet (1999)
Improved survival from acute renal failure after treatment with intravenous essential L-amino acids and glucose. Results of a prospective, double-blind study.
Abel Rm;Beck Ch;Abbott Wm;Ryan Ja.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1973)
Beneficial effects of aggressive protein feeding in severely burned children.
J. Alexander;Bruce Macmillan;J. Stinnett;Cora Ogle.
Annals of Surgery (1980)
The Influence of Hair-Removal Methods on Wound Infections
J W Alexander;J E Fischer;M Boyajian;J Palmquist.
Archives of Surgery (1983)
Plasma amino acids in patients with hepatic encephalopathy. Effects of amino acid infusions.
J.E. Fischer;N. Yoshimura;Alfonso Aguirre;J.H. James.
American Journal of Surgery (1974)
Association between microorganism growth at the catheter insertion site and colonization of the catheter in patients receiving total parenteral nutrition
H S Bjornson;R Colley;R H Bower;V P Duty.
Chromium deficiency during total parenteral nutrition.
Herbert Freund;Susan Atamian;Josef E. Fischer.
Sepsis is associated with increased mRNAs of the ubiquitin-proteasome proteolytic pathway in human skeletal muscle.
Greg Tiao;Scott Hobler;Jing Jing Wang;Tory A. Meyer.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1997)
Sepsis stimulates nonlysosomal, energy-dependent proteolysis and increases ubiquitin mRNA levels in rat skeletal muscle.
Greg Tiao;J. M. Fagan;N. Samuels;J. H. James.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1994)
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