Neutrophil collagenase, Molecular biology, Collagenase, Biochemistry and Cartilage are her primary areas of study. Karen A. Hasty carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Neutrophil collagenase and Matrix metalloproteinase. Her research investigates the connection between Molecular biology and topics such as Blot that intersect with problems in Metalloproteinase, Inflammatory arthritis and Inflammation.
Her work in Biochemistry addresses subjects such as Type II collagen, which are connected to disciplines such as Extracellular matrix, Cell biology, Proteolysis and Fibronectin. Her Cartilage study incorporates themes from Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Northern blot and Pathology. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Internal medicine, Immunology are connected with Andrology and other disciplines.
Her primary areas of investigation include Molecular biology, Matrix metalloproteinase, Collagenase, Cartilage and Immunology. Her research investigates the connection with Molecular biology and areas like Metalloproteinase which intersect with concerns in Basic fibroblast growth factor. Her research in Matrix metalloproteinase intersects with topics in Transforming growth factor, Matrix, Cell biology and In vitro.
Karen A. Hasty connects Collagenase with Neutrophil collagenase in her research. Her research integrates issues of Pathogenesis and Pathology in her study of Cartilage. Her work carried out in the field of Chondrocyte brings together such families of science as Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
Karen A. Hasty focuses on Arthritis, Pathology, Cartilage, Matrix metalloproteinase and Inflammation. Her Arthritis study is associated with Immunology. Her Pathology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Treatment modality and In vivo.
She is interested in Type II collagen, which is a branch of Cartilage. The various areas that Karen A. Hasty examines in her Matrix metalloproteinase study include Extracellular matrix and Macrophage. Her research on Quantitative trait locus frequently links to adjacent areas such as Molecular biology.
Her primary areas of study are Pathology, In vivo, Matrix metalloproteinase, Aggrecan and Cell biology. Karen A. Hasty interconnects Treatment modality and Cartilage in the investigation of issues within Pathology. Her work on Type II collagen as part of general Cartilage study is frequently linked to Cartilage degradation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her In vivo research includes elements of Cyclooxygenase, In vitro and Monoclonal. The concepts of her Matrix metalloproteinase study are interwoven with issues in Peroxynitrite and Pharmacology. Her work in Cell biology addresses issues such as Intervertebral disc, which are connected to fields such as Internal medicine and Endocrinology.
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Biochemical and immunological characterization of the secreted forms of human neutrophil gelatinase.
M S Hibbs;K A Hasty;J M Seyer;A H Kang.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1985)
Glycosylated Hemoglobins and Long-Term Blood Glucose Control in Diabetes Mellitus
K H Gabbay;K Hasty;J L Breslow;R C Ellison.
The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism (1977)
Induction of arthritis with monoclonal antibodies to collagen.
K Terato;K A Hasty;R A Reife;M A Cremer.
Journal of Immunology (1992)
Human neutrophil collagenase : a distinct gene product with homology to other matrix metalloproteinases
K. A. Hasty;T. F. Pourmotabbed;Gregory Goldberg;J. P. Thompson.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1990)
Osteoarthritic lesions: involvement of three different collagenases.
Boris V. Shlopov;Wen-Rong Lie;Carlo L. Mainardi;Ada A. Cole.
Arthritis & Rheumatism (1997)
Vascular endothelial growth factor increases release of gelatinase A and decreases release of tissue inhibitor of metalloproteinases by microvascular endothelial cells in vitro.
William J. Lamoreaux;Malinda E.C. Fitzgerald;Malinda E.C. Fitzgerald;Anton Reiner;Karen A. Hasty.
Microvascular Research (1998)
The collagen substrate specificity of human neutrophil collagenase
K A Hasty;J J Jeffrey;M S Hibbs;H G Welgus.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1987)
Autoimmunity due to molecular mimicry as a cause of neurological disease
Michael C. Levin;Michael C. Levin;Sang Min Lee;Franck Kalume;Yvette Morcos.
Nature Medicine (2002)
The role of stromelysin in the cartilage destruction that accompanies inflammatory arthritis.
Karen A. Hasty;Robert A. Reife;Andrew H. Kang;John M. Stuart.
Arthritis & Rheumatism (1990)
Chondrocyte Matrix Metalloproteinase-8 HUMAN ARTICULAR CHONDROCYTES EXPRESS NEUTROPHIL COLLAGENASE
Ada A. Cole;Susan Chubinskaya;Barbara Schumacher;Klaus Huch.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
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