Jürgen Hescheler mainly investigates Cell biology, Embryonic stem cell, Embryoid body, Molecular biology and Stem cell. Jürgen Hescheler combines subjects such as Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Anatomy with his study of Cell biology. His study in Embryonic stem cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuroscience, Cellular differentiation, Transplantation and Green fluorescent protein.
His Embryoid body study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Angiogenesis, Hyperpolarization, Free radical scavenger, Retinoic acid and Myosin. His Molecular biology research includes themes of Cell, Signal transduction, ChIP-on-chip, Chromatin remodeling and Kinase. His research integrates issues of Adult stem cell, Embryonic Stage, Immunology, Pathology and Developmental biology in his study of Stem cell.
Cell biology, Embryonic stem cell, Stem cell, Internal medicine and Molecular biology are his primary areas of study. His work in Cell biology addresses issues such as Induced pluripotent stem cell, which are connected to fields such as Pharmacology. Jürgen Hescheler works in the field of Embryonic stem cell, focusing on Embryoid body in particular.
He has researched Stem cell in several fields, including Pathology and KOSR, Adult stem cell. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endocrinology and Cardiology. Jürgen Hescheler studied Endocrinology and Patch clamp that intersect with Membrane potential.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Embryonic stem cell, Stem cell and Pharmacology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Genetics, Cellular differentiation and Bioreactor. His Cellular differentiation research includes themes of microRNA and Homeobox protein NANOG.
His study on Induced pluripotent stem cell also encompasses disciplines like
Jürgen Hescheler focuses on Induced pluripotent stem cell, Pharmacology, Cell biology, Stem cell and Cardiotoxicity. His Cell biology research includes elements of Cell, Cardiac fibrosis and Somatic cell. His work deals with themes such as Embryonic stem cell, Transcriptome, Cellular differentiation and Embryoid body, which intersect with Stem cell.
Jürgen Hescheler applies his multidisciplinary studies on Embryonic stem cell and Human safety in his research. His study focuses on the intersection of Cellular differentiation and fields such as microRNA with connections in the field of Molecular biology, Histone acetyltransferase, HAT1, Epigenetics and DNMT3B. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Homeobox protein NANOG, KOSR and P19 cell.
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Bone marrow-derived hematopoietic cells generate cardiomyocytes at a low frequency through cell fusion, but not transdifferentiation.
Jens Martin Nygren;Stefan Jovinge;Martin Breitbach;Petter Säwén.
Nature Medicine (2004)
Retinoic Acid Accelerates Embryonic Stem Cell-Derived Cardiac Differentiation and Enhances Development of Ventricular Cardiomyocytes ☆
Anna M. Wobus;Guan Kaomei;Jin Shan;Marie-Cecile Wellner.
Journal of Molecular and Cellular Cardiology (1997)
Selectivity in signal transduction determined by gamma subunits of heterotrimeric G proteins
Christiane Kleuss;Hans Scherübl;Jürgen Hescheler;Günter Schultz.
Differentiation of pluripotent embryonic stem cells into the neuronal lineage in vitro gives rise to mature inhibitory and excitatory neurons
Carsten Strübing;Gudrun Ahnert-Hilger;Jin Shan;Bertram Wiedenmann.
Mechanisms of Development (1995)
Host-dependent tumorigenesis of embryonic stem cell transplantation in experimental stroke.
Franciska Erdö;Christian Bührle;James Blunk;Mathias Hoehn.
Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism (2003)
Engraftment of engineered ES cell–derived cardiomyocytes but not BM cells restores contractile function to the infarcted myocardium
Eugen Kolossov;Toktam Bostani;Wilhelm Roell;Martin Breitbach.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2006)
Regulation of the multidrug resistance transporter P-glycoprotein in multicellular tumor spheroids by hypoxia-inducible factor (HIF-1) and reactive oxygen species
Maria Wartenberg;Frederike C. Ling;Markus Müschen;Florian Klein.
The FASEB Journal (2003)
Direct differentiation of atrial and ventricular myocytes from human embryonic stem cells by alternating retinoid signals
Qiangzhe Zhang;Junjie Jiang;Pengcheng Han;Qi Yuan.
Cell Research (2011)
Role of reactive oxygen species and phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase in cardiomyocyte differentiation of embryonic stem cells.
Heinrich Sauer;Gohar Rahimi;Jürgen Hescheler;Maria Wartenberg.
FEBS Letters (2000)
Cardiac specific differentiation of mouse embryonic stem cells
Agapios Sachinidis;Bernd K Fleischmann;Eugen Kolossov;Maria Wartenberg.
Cardiovascular Research (2003)
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