Kenneth B. M. Reid spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Peptide sequence, Pulmonary Surfactant-Associated Protein D, Cell biology and Complement system. In his research, C1q domain is intimately related to Complement C1q, which falls under the overarching field of Biochemistry. His Peptide sequence study combines topics in areas such as Molecular biology, Collagenase and Peptide.
His Pulmonary Surfactant-Associated Protein D research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Pulmonary Surfactant-Associated Protein A and Microbiology. His work investigates the relationship between Cell biology and topics such as Classical complement pathway that intersect with problems in Acquired immune system and Antibody opsonization. He combines subjects such as Receptor, Protein domain, Cell adhesion molecule and Complement with his study of Complement system.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Immunology, Complement system and Collectin. Amino acid, Lectin, Peptide sequence, Binding site and Receptor are among the areas of Biochemistry where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. As part of one scientific family, Kenneth B. M. Reid deals mainly with the area of Molecular biology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Complementary DNA, and often Nucleic acid sequence.
In his study, Complement component 2, Factor H, Complement membrane attack complex and Complement receptor is inextricably linked to Cell biology, which falls within the broad field of Complement system. He works mostly in the field of Collectin, limiting it down to topics relating to Surfactant protein D and, in certain cases, Alveolar macrophage and Pulmonary surfactant, as a part of the same area of interest. His research integrates issues of C1q domain and Complement C1q in his study of Classical complement pathway.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Collectin, Surfactant protein D, Immunology, Innate immune system and Biochemistry. Kenneth B. M. Reid has included themes like Pathogen, Ligand, DNA, Pulmonary Surfactant-Associated Protein A and Cell biology in his Collectin study. The concepts of his Surfactant protein D study are interwoven with issues in Molecular biology, Pulmonary surfactant, Macrophage, Alveolar macrophage and Antibody.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Acquired immune system, Antigen and Microbiology. He focuses mostly in the field of Biochemistry, narrowing it down to matters related to Complement system and, in some cases, Serine. His Binding site research also works with subjects such as
Innate immune system, Immunology, Biochemistry, Classical complement pathway and Collectin are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Inflammation, Immunoglobulin E and Acquired immune system, Antigen as well as Innate immune system. His Immunology research incorporates elements of Cancer research, Calreticulin and Transfection.
His work in Binding site, Mannan-binding lectin and Recombinant DNA are all subfields of Biochemistry research. His research in Classical complement pathway intersects with topics in C1q domain and Complement C1q. His Collectin research integrates issues from Molecular biology, DNA and Surfactant protein D.
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Purification and characterization of a peptide from amyloid-rich pancreases of type 2 diabetic patients
G. J. S. Cooper;A. C. Willis;A. Clark;R. C. Turner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
Surfactant proteins SP-A and SP-D : Structure, function and receptors
Uday Kishore;Trevor J. Greenhough;Patrick Waters;Annette K. Shrive.
Molecular Immunology (2006)
C1q: structure, function, and receptors.
Uday Kishore;Kenneth B.M Reid.
Binding of the pentamer/hexamer forms of mannan-binding protein to zymosan activates the proenzyme C1r2C1s2 complex, of the classical pathway of complement, without involvement of C1q.
J H Lu;S Thiel;H Wiedemann;R Timpl.
Journal of Immunology (1990)
Amylin found in amyloid deposits in human type 2 diabetes mellitus may be a hormone that regulates glycogen metabolism in skeletal muscle
G. J S Cooper;B. Leighton;G. D. Dimitriadis;M. Parry-Billings.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1988)
C1q and tumor necrosis factor superfamily: modularity and versatility.
Uday Kishore;Uday Kishore;Christine Gaboriaud;Patrick Waters;Annette K. Shrive.
Trends in Immunology (2004)
Islet amyloid formed from diabetes-associated peptide may be pathogenic in type-2 diabetes.
A Clark;C.E Lewis;A.C Willis;G.J.S Cooper.
The Lancet (1987)
Pulmonary alveolar proteinosis: clinical aspects and current concepts on pathogenesis
Pallav L Shah;David Hansell;Peter R Lawson;Kenneth B M Reid.
Subunit composition and structure of subcomponent C1q of the first component of human complement.
K B M Reid;R R Porter.
Biochemical Journal (1976)
Structure-function relationships of the complement components
Kenneth B.M. Reid;Anthony J. Day.
Immunology Today (1989)
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