Her scientific interests lie mostly in Myocarditis, Internal medicine, Cardiomyopathy, Immunology and Cardiology. The various areas that she examines in her Myocarditis study include Biopsy, Pathology and Dilated cardiomyopathy, Heart failure. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Magnetic resonance imaging and Heart transplantation.
In her research on the topic of Internal medicine, Epithelial sodium channel is strongly related with Endocrinology. Her work focuses on many connections between Cardiomyopathy and other disciplines, such as Heart disease, that overlap with her field of interest in Human herpesvirus 6. Karin Klingel works mostly in the field of Immunology, limiting it down to topics relating to Endothelium and, in certain cases, Cypa, Monocyte and Umbilical vein, as a part of the same area of interest.
Karin Klingel mainly focuses on Myocarditis, Internal medicine, Cardiology, Immunology and Cardiomyopathy. Her Myocarditis research incorporates elements of Inflammation, Coxsackievirus, Virology and Pathology. Karin Klingel focuses mostly in the field of Inflammation, narrowing it down to matters related to Fibrosis and, in some cases, Cancer research.
Her research brings together the fields of Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Her Cardiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Magnetic resonance imaging and Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging. Her Cardiomyopathy research includes elements of Heart disease and Heart transplantation.
Karin Klingel focuses on Myocarditis, Internal medicine, Cardiology, Heart failure and Dilated cardiomyopathy. Her studies in Myocarditis integrate themes in fields like Inflammation, Immunology, Cardiomyopathy and Pathology. Her work in the fields of Internal medicine, such as Ejection fraction, Troponin, Fulminant and Heart transplantation, overlaps with other areas such as Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2.
Her research in Cardiology tackles topics such as Magnetic resonance imaging which are related to areas like Platelet activation. Her Heart failure research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Area under the curve, Pathophysiology and Receiver operating characteristic. The various areas that Karin Klingel examines in her Dilated cardiomyopathy study include Heart disease and Bioinformatics.
Myocarditis, Internal medicine, Immunology, Dilated cardiomyopathy and Heart failure are her primary areas of study. Her Myocarditis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pathogenesis, Inflammation, Cardiomyopathy, Coxsackievirus and Fibrosis. Karin Klingel combines subjects such as Gastroenterology, Intensive care and Cardiology with her study of Internal medicine.
Her research integrates issues of Animal model, Cardio oncology and Cardiac fibrosis in her study of Immunology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Receptor, Acute myocarditis and Virology in addition to Dilated cardiomyopathy. Her Heart failure research incorporates elements of Prospective cohort study, Magnetic resonance imaging and Receiver operating characteristic.
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Current state of knowledge on aetiology, diagnosis, management, and therapy of myocarditis: a position statement of the European Society of Cardiology Working Group on Myocardial and Pericardial Diseases.
Alida L. P. Caforio;Sabine Pankuweit;Eloisa Arbustini;Cristina Basso.
European Heart Journal (2013)
Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Assessment of Human Myocarditis: A Comparison to Histology and Molecular Pathology
Heiko Mahrholdt;Christine Goedecke;Anja Wagner;Gabriel Meinhardt.
Simultaneous PET-MRI: a new approach for functional and morphological imaging
Martin S. Judenhofer;Hans F. Wehrl;Danny F. Newport;Ciprian Catana.
Nature Medicine (2008)
Update on myocarditis.
Ingrid Kindermann;Christine Barth;Felix Mahfoud;Christian Ukena.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (2012)
Presentation, Patterns of Myocardial Damage, and Clinical Course of Viral Myocarditis
Heiko Mahrholdt;Anja Wagner;Claudia C. Deluigi;Eva Kispert.
Hypomagnesemia with secondary hypocalcemia is caused by mutations in TRPM6, a new member of the TRPM gene family.
Karl P Schlingmann;Stefanie Weber;Melanie Peters;Lene Niemann Nejsum.
Nature Genetics (2002)
Proposal for a revised definition of dilated cardiomyopathy, hypokinetic non-dilated cardiomyopathy, and its implications for clinical practice : a position statement of the ESC working group on myocardial and pericardial diseases
Yigal M Pinto;Perry M Elliott;Eloisa Arbustini;Yehuda Adler.
European Heart Journal (2016)
Predictors of Outcome in Patients With Suspected Myocarditis
Ingrid Kindermann;Michael Kindermann;Reinhard Kandolf;Karin Klingel.
Unexpected Abundance of HLA Class II Presented Peptides in Primary Renal Cell Carcinomas
Jörn Dengjel;Maria-Dorothea Nastke;Cécile Gouttefangeas;Gitsios Gitsioudis.
Clinical Cancer Research (2006)
Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance in Clinically Suspected Cardiac Amyloidosis: Noninvasive Imaging Compared to Endomyocardial Biopsy
Holger Vogelsberg;Heiko Mahrholdt;Claudia C. Deluigi;Ali Yilmaz.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (2008)
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