2011 - Distinguished Scientist Award, American Heart Association
1980 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
Kenneth G. Mann mostly deals with Thrombin, Biochemistry, Factor V, Tissue factor and Prothrombinase. His Thrombin research incorporates elements of Endocrinology, Fibrinogen, Stereochemistry and Coagulation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Osteocalcin and Alkaline phosphatase.
Kenneth G. Mann has researched Factor V in several fields, including Platelet, Factor X, Molecular biology, Dissociation constant and Binding site. His research integrates issues of Factor VII, Factor IX, Immunology, Factor IXa and Hemostasis in his study of Tissue factor. His work deals with themes such as Proteases, Biophysics, Activator and Thromboplastin, which intersect with Prothrombinase.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Thrombin, Biochemistry, Tissue factor, Internal medicine and Factor V. His Thrombin research includes themes of Antithrombin and Coagulation. His study in Biochemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology and Factor X.
His Tissue factor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Whole blood, Factor VII, Factor IXa and Thromboplastin. In his study, Osteocalcin is inextricably linked to Endocrinology, which falls within the broad field of Internal medicine. He has included themes like Cofactor and Factor V Leiden in his Factor V study.
Kenneth G. Mann mainly focuses on Thrombin, Tissue factor, Internal medicine, Immunology and Coagulation. Kenneth G. Mann studies Prothrombinase which is a part of Thrombin. His Tissue factor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Thromboplastin, Biochemistry, Pathology, Platelet and Molecular biology.
His work carried out in the field of Internal medicine brings together such families of science as Gastroenterology, Endocrinology and Cardiology. Kenneth G. Mann combines subjects such as Anticoagulant and Tissue factor pathway inhibitor with his study of Immunology. His Coagulation study combines topics in areas such as Hemostasis, Phenotype, Thrombin generation and Cell biology.
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Evidence of estrogen receptors in normal human osteoblast-like cells
EF Eriksen;DS Colvard;DS Colvard;NJ Berg;NJ Berg;ML Graham;ML Graham.
Surface-dependent reactions of the vitamin K-dependent enzyme complexes
KG Mann;ME Nesheim;WR Church;P Haley.
The contribution of bovine Factor V and Factor Va to the activity of prothrombinase.
M.E. Nesheim;J.B. Taswell;K.G. Mann.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1979)
Characterization of a human osteosarcoma cell line (Saos-2) with osteoblastic properties.
Sevgi B. Rodan;Yasuo Imai;Mark A. Thiede;Gregg Wesolowski.
Cancer Research (1987)
Cofactor Proteins in the Assembly and Expression of Blood Clotting Enzyme Complexes
Kenneth G. Mann;Richard J. Jenny;Sriram Krishnaswamy.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1988)
What is all that thrombin for
K. G. Mann;K. Brummel;S. Butenas.
Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis (2003)
The Dynamics of Thrombin Formation
Kenneth G. Mann;Saulius Butenas;Kathleen Brummel.
Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology (2003)
Biochemistry and physiology of blood coagulation.
Kenneth G. Mann.
Thrombosis and Haemostasis (1999)
Hemorrhagic events during therapy with recombinant tissue-type plasminogen activator, heparin, and aspirin for acute myocardial infarction. Results of the Thrombolysis in Myocardial Infarction (TIMI), Phase II Trial.
Edwin G. Bovill;Michael L. Terrin;David C. Stump;Andrew D. Berke.
Annals of Internal Medicine (1991)
Platelet function monitoring in patients with coronary artery disease
Paul A. Gurbel;Richard C. Becker;Kenneth G. Mann;Steven R. Steinhubl.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (2007)
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