2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Biology and Biochemistry in Norway Leader Award
2002 - Member of Academia Europaea
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Kirsten Sandvig mostly deals with Cell biology, Biochemistry, Endocytosis, Endosome and Microvesicles. Her Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Endocytic cycle, Internalization, Molecular biology and Vesicle. Ricin, Toxin, Diphtheria toxin, AB toxin and In vitro are the primary areas of interest in her Biochemistry study.
Her studies deal with areas such as Golgi apparatus and Shiga toxin as well as Endocytosis. Her Endosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lysosome, Gelonin, Endocytic vesicle, Cytosol and Horseradish peroxidase. Her Microvesicles research includes themes of Sphingolipid, Prostate cancer and Cancer biomarkers.
Kirsten Sandvig mainly investigates Cell biology, Biochemistry, Endocytosis, Ricin and Golgi apparatus. Her work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Molecular biology and Vesicle, Clathrin. Her Vesicle research focuses on subjects like Microvesicles, which are linked to Extracellular and Lipidomics.
As a member of one scientific family, Kirsten Sandvig mostly works in the field of Biochemistry, focusing on Biophysics and, on occasion, Lipid bilayer. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Internalization and Caveolae. Her work in Golgi apparatus addresses subjects such as Shiga toxin, which are connected to disciplines such as Microbiology.
Kirsten Sandvig focuses on Cell biology, Cytotoxicity, Biophysics, Endocytosis and Biodistribution. Kirsten Sandvig studies Cell biology, namely Endosome. Her Endosome research includes elements of Golgi apparatus, Phospholipase D, Membrane transport and Ricin.
Her research in Cytotoxicity intersects with topics in Molecular biology and Organic chemistry, Toxicity. Her study on Biophysics also encompasses disciplines like
Microvesicles, Biochemistry, Cytosol, Sphingolipid and Prostate cancer are her primary areas of study. The concepts of her Microvesicles study are interwoven with issues in Extracellular, Cell biology, Vesicle, Vesicular transport protein and Lipidomics. Many of her research projects under Cell biology are closely connected to Future studies with Future studies, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Protein subunit, Protein biosynthesis, Intracellular and Ricin are the core of her Biochemistry study. In her research on the topic of Cytosol, Cell type, Toxin and Shiga toxin is strongly related with Endoplasmic reticulum. Her Prostate cancer research integrates issues from Urinary system, microRNA and Cancer biomarkers.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Extraction of Cholesterol with Methyl-β-Cyclodextrin Perturbs Formation of Clathrin-coated Endocytic Vesicles
Siv Kjersti Rodal;Grethe Skretting;Øystein Garred;Frederik Vilhardt.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1999)
Endocytosis and intracellular transport of nanoparticles: Present knowledge and need for future studies
Tore Geir Iversen;Tore Geir Iversen;Tore Skotland;Kirsten Sandvig;Kirsten Sandvig.
Nano Today (2011)
Diphtheria toxin entry into cells is facilitated by low pH.
Kirsten Sandvig;Sjur Olsnes.
Journal of Cell Biology (1980)
Lipids in exosomes: Current knowledge and the way forward.
Tore Skotland;Tore Skotland;Kirsten Sandvig;Alicia Llorente.
Progress in Lipid Research (2017)
Photochemical internalization: a novel technology for delivery of macromolecules into cytosol.
Kristian Berg;Pål Kristian Selbo;Lina Prasmickaite;Torunn E. Tjelle.
Cancer Research (1999)
Retrograde transport of endocytosed Shiga toxin to the endoplasmic reticulum
Kirsten Sandvig;Øystein Garred;Kristian Prydz;Juri V. Kozlov.
Internalization of cholera toxin by different endocytic mechanisms
M. L. Torgersen;G. Skretting;B. Van Deurs;K. Sandvig.
Journal of Cell Science (2001)
Acidification of the cytosol inhibits endocytosis from coated pits.
Kirsten Sandvig;S. Olsnes;O. W. Petersen;B. Van Deurs.
Journal of Cell Biology (1987)
Molecular lipidomics of exosomes released by PC-3 prostate cancer cells.
Alicia Llorente;Alicia Llorente;Tore Skotland;Tore Skotland;Tuulia Sylvänne;Dimple Kauhanen.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2013)
Clathrin and HA2 Adaptors: Effects of Potassium Depletion, Hypertonic Medium, and Cytosol Acidification
S. H. Hansen;Kirsten Sandvig;B. Van Deurs.
Journal of Cell Biology (1993)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: