Kate L Loveland mainly investigates Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Spermatogenesis, Sertoli cell and Cell biology. Her work in Endocrinology tackles topics such as Epithelium which are related to areas like Testosterone, Cell adhesion molecule, Spermatid, Cell adhesion and Blood–testis barrier. Her work on SMAD as part of general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to Fertility, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Her Spermatogenesis research incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Protein subunit, Beta and Germ cell. Her work deals with themes such as Apoptosis, Activin type 2 receptors and In situ hybridization, which intersect with Sertoli cell. The study incorporates disciplines such as Gene knockout, Genetics and Programmed cell death in addition to Cell biology.
Her primary areas of study are Cell biology, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sertoli cell and Germ cell. Her work in Cell biology addresses subjects such as Nuclear protein, which are connected to disciplines such as Cell fate determination. Her studies examine the connections between Internal medicine and genetics, as well as such issues in Hedgehog, with regards to Hedgehog signaling pathway.
Her Sertoli cell research is included under the broader classification of Spermatogenesis. As part of one scientific family, Kate L Loveland deals mainly with the area of Spermatogenesis, narrowing it down to issues related to the Molecular biology, and often Messenger RNA, Gene expression and Gene. Her study looks at the intersection of Germ cell and topics like Somatic cell with Germline and Cellular localization.
Kate L Loveland mostly deals with Cell biology, Germ cell, Immune system, Intratubular germ cell neoplasia and Spermatogenesis. Her study in Cell biology focuses on Importin in particular. Her research in Germ cell intersects with topics in RNA, Cytoplasm and Germline.
The Sertoli cell research Kate L Loveland does as part of her general Spermatogenesis study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as SNAI1, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. As a part of the same scientific study, Kate L Loveland usually deals with the Sertoli cell, concentrating on Somatic cell and frequently concerns with Disease and Infertility. Endocrinology is closely connected to Fibrosis in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Immunology.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Follistatin, Cytokine, Inflammation, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Follistatin is a subfield of Cell biology that she explores. Her Cytokine research includes elements of Intratubular germ cell neoplasia, Disease, B cell and Infertility.
Her work focuses on many connections between Inflammation and other disciplines, such as Immune system, that overlap with her field of interest in Bioinformatics, Somatic cell and Germline. Her work in the fields of Activin receptor and Myostatin overlaps with other areas such as Phthalate and Dibutyl phthalate. Her study in the field of Luteinizing hormone, Testosterone and Leydig cell is also linked to topics like Bone density and Bone mineral.
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Germ cell suicide: new insights into apoptosis during spermatogenesis.
Cristin G. Print;Kate Lakoski Loveland.
Apoptosis regulator bcl-w is essential for spermatogenesis but appears otherwise redundant.
Cris G Print;Kate L Loveland;Leonie Gibson;Terry Meehan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Inhibins, activins and follistatin in reproduction
David M de Kretser;Mark P Hedger;Kate L Loveland;David James Phillips.
Human Reproduction Update (2002)
Dicer1 Is Required for Differentiation of the Mouse Male Germline
Danielle M Maatouk;Katherine Ann Lakoski Loveland;Katherine Ann Lakoski Loveland;Michael T McManus;Karen Moore.
Biology of Reproduction (2008)
Stem cell factor and c-kit in the mammalian testis: lessons originating from Mother Nature's gene knockouts
Kate L Loveland;Stefan Schlatt.
Journal of Endocrinology (1997)
All in the family: TGF-β family action in testis development
Catherine Itman;Sirisha Heloise Shalini Mendis;Badia Maria Barakat;Katherine Ann Lakoski Loveland.
Regulation of germ cell and Sertoli cell development by activin, follistatin, and FSH.
Terri Meehan;Stefan Schlatt;Moira K. O'Bryan;David M. de Kretser.
Developmental Biology (2000)
The histone 3 lysine 4 methyltransferase, Mll2, is only required briefly in development and spermatogenesis
Stefan P Glaser;Stefan P Glaser;Sandra Lubitz;Katherine Ann Lakoski Loveland;Kazu Ohbo.
Epigenetics & Chromatin (2009)
Prevention of cachexia-like syndrome development and reduction of tumor progression in inhibin-deficient mice following administration of a chimeric activin receptor type II-murine Fc protein
Q Li;Ravi Kumar;Kathryn Underwood;Anne O'Connor.
Molecular Human Reproduction (2007)
Cytology of the testis and intrinsic control mechanisms
Jeffrey Bryce Kerr;Katherine Ann Lakoski Loveland;Moira Kathleen O'Bryan;David Morritz de Kretser.
Knobil and Neill's Physiology of Reproduction (Third Edition) (2006)
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