His primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Virology, Virus, Viral load and Viremia. His research integrates issues of Regimen and Pharmacotherapy in his study of Immunology. Joseph K. Wong has included themes like RNA, Reverse transcriptase, Polymerase chain reaction and Peripheral blood mononuclear cell in his Virology study.
His Peripheral blood mononuclear cell study combines topics in areas such as T cell and Immune system. Joseph K. Wong studies Viral replication, a branch of Virus. His studies deal with areas such as Combination therapy and Zidovudine as well as Viral load.
Joseph K. Wong focuses on Virology, Immunology, Virus, Viral load and Viral replication. The Virology study combines topics in areas such as RNA, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Drug resistance. His work focuses on many connections between Immunology and other disciplines, such as Peripheral blood mononuclear cell, that overlap with his field of interest in CD3.
His studies in Virus integrate themes in fields like Polymerase chain reaction and Sexual transmission. His work carried out in the field of Viral load brings together such families of science as Internal medicine, Resistance mutation and Human Immunodeficiency Virus DNA. Joseph K. Wong focuses mostly in the field of Viremia, narrowing it down to topics relating to CD8 and, in certain cases, Cytotoxic T cell.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Transcription, Immunology, Cell, Virology and Ex vivo. His Transcription research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in RNA, Reverse transcriptase and Cell biology. As a member of one scientific family, Joseph K. Wong mostly works in the field of Immunology, focusing on Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and, on occasion, Regulation of gene expression.
His research in Virology tackles topics such as T cell which are related to areas like Antibody. His research on Ex vivo also deals with topics like
His main research concerns Transcription, Antibody, Immunology, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and CD28. He combines subjects such as RNA, Reverse transcriptase, Molecular biology and Antiretroviral therapy with his study of Transcription. Joseph K. Wong interconnects Rectum and Biopsy in the investigation of issues within RNA.
His Peripheral blood mononuclear cell study incorporates themes from Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation, HIV Antigens, Viral load, Lymph node and Immune system. His CD28 research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ex vivo, Viremia, CD3 and Virology. His T cell research includes elements of Cell surface receptor and Phytohaemagglutinin.
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Recovery of replication-competent HIV despite prolonged suppression of plasma viremia.
Joseph K. Wong;Marjan Hezareh;Huldrych F. Günthard;Diane V. Havlir.
HIV-associated neurocognitive disorders persist in the era of potent antiretroviral therapy: CHARTER Study.
R. K. Heaton;D. B. Clifford;D. R. Franklin;S. P. Woods.
HIV-associated neurocognitive disorders before and during the era of combination antiretroviral therapy: differences in rates, nature, and predictors
Robert K. Heaton;Donald R. Franklin;Ronald J. Ellis;J. Allen McCutchan.
Journal of NeuroVirology (2011)
Sexual transmission and propagation of SIV and HIV in resting and activated CD4+ T cells.
Z. Q. Zhang;T. Schuler;M. Zupancic;Stephen W Wietgrefe.
Comparative Analysis of Measures of Viral Reservoirs in HIV-1 Eradication Studies
Susanne Eriksson;Erin H. Graf;Viktor Dahl;Matthew C. Strain.
PLOS Pathogens (2013)
Prevalence and predictive value of intermittent viremia with combination hiv therapy.
Diane V. Havlir;Roland Bassett;Diane Levitan;Peter Gilbert.
Effect of treatment, during primary infection, on establishment and clearance of cellular reservoirs of HIV-1.
Matthew C. Strain;Susan J. Little;Eric S. Daar;Diane V. Havlir.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (2005)
In vivo compartmentalization of human immunodeficiency virus: evidence from the examination of pol sequences from autopsy tissues.
J. K. Wong;C. C. Ignacio;F. Torriani;D. Havlir.
Journal of Virology (1997)
HIV rebounds from latently infected cells, rather than from continuing low-level replication.
Beda Joos;Marek Fischer;Herbert Kuster;Satish K. Pillai.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Challenges in Detecting HIV Persistence during Potentially Curative Interventions: A Study of the Berlin Patient
Steven A. Yukl;Eli Boritz;Michael Busch;Christopher Bentsen.
PLOS Pathogens (2013)
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