2000 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Larry R. Rohrschneider mainly investigates Cell biology, Phosphorylation, Molecular biology, Signal transduction and Tyrosine phosphorylation. His Phosphorylation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of 5-HT5A receptor, Tyrosine, Tyrosine kinase, Laminin binding and Receptor complex. His Membrane glycoproteins study in the realm of Molecular biology interacts with subjects such as Membrane protein.
In his work, Progenitor cell and Lineage is strongly intertwined with Receptor, which is a subfield of Signal transduction. His Tyrosine phosphorylation study incorporates themes from Rous sarcoma virus, Fibronectin and Talin binding. Larry R. Rohrschneider has researched SH2 domain in several fields, including Macrophage colony-stimulating factor, Cell growth, Immunoprecipitation and Inositol.
Larry R. Rohrschneider spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Molecular biology, Biochemistry, Signal transduction and Phosphorylation. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Receptor, Cell surface receptor, Macrophage colony-stimulating factor and Cell growth. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cellular differentiation, Immunoprecipitation, Proto-oncogene tyrosine-protein kinase Src, Immunofluorescence and Gene product in addition to Molecular biology.
His Signal transduction study combines topics in areas such as Cancer research and Antigen. His studies deal with areas such as Tyrosine and Gene isoform as well as Phosphorylation. His research integrates issues of GRB2, Receptor tyrosine kinase and Autophosphorylation in his study of Tyrosine phosphorylation.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Signal transduction, Cellular differentiation, Heterologous and Nucleic acid. Larry R. Rohrschneider works in the field of Cell biology, focusing on GRB2 in particular. His work on GRB7 as part of general Signal transduction research is frequently linked to GRB10, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Larry R. Rohrschneider combines subjects such as Macrophage colony-stimulating factor and Protein tyrosine phosphatase with his study of Cellular differentiation. His research in Macrophage colony-stimulating factor focuses on subjects like Immune system, which are connected to Molecular biology. His work is dedicated to discovering how Receptor tyrosine kinase, Biophysics are connected with SH2 domain and Biochemistry and other disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Cellular differentiation, Macrophage colony-stimulating factor, Cell biology, Growth factor and Signal transduction. By researching both Cellular differentiation and Population, Larry R. Rohrschneider produces research that crosses academic boundaries. Population is connected with Transplantation, Stem cell, Internal medicine, Mammary gland and Cancer stem cell in his study.
The concepts of his Transplantation study are interwoven with issues in Carcinogenesis, Endocrinology and Stem cell marker. His Growth factor research incorporates elements of Molecular biology, Cytokine, Immune system and Antigen. His research in Macrophage intersects with topics in Mononuclear phagocyte system, Protein tyrosine phosphatase, Phosphorylation, GAB2 and GRB2.
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p150Ship, a signal transduction molecule with inositol polyphosphate-5-phosphatase activity.
M N Lioubin;P A Algate;S Tsai;K Carlberg.
Genes & Development (1996)
Phosphorylation of the fibronectin receptor complex in cells transformed by oncogenes that encode tyrosine kinases.
Roger Hirst;Alan Horwitz;Clayton Buck;Larry Rohrschneider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1986)
Adhesion plaques of Rous sarcoma virus-transformed cells contain the src gene product
Larry R. Rohrschneider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1980)
Structure, function, and biology of SHIP proteins.
Larry R. Rohrschneider;John F. Fuller;Ingrid Wolf;Yan Liu.
Genes & Development (2000)
Integrins isolated from Rous sarcoma virus-transformed chicken embryo fibroblasts.
Tapley P;Horwitz A;Buck C;Duggan K.
Proteins encoded by v-myc and c-myc oncogenes: Identification and localization in acute leukemia virus transformants and bursal lymphoma cell lines
Stephen R. Hann;Holly D. Abrams;Larry R. Rohrschneider;Robert N. Eisenman.
Nuclear location of the putative transforming protein of avian myelocytomatosis virus
Holly D. Abrams;Larry R. Rohrschneider;Robert N. Eisenman.
The gift of Gab
Yan Liu;Larry R Rohrschneider.
FEBS Letters (2002)
Identification of Major Binding Proteins and Substrates for the SH2-Containing Protein Tyrosine Phosphatase SHP-1 in Macrophages
John F. Timms;Kristen Carlberg;Haihua Gu;Haiyan Chen.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1998)
Ovarian adenocarcinomas express fms-complementary transcripts and fms antigen, often with coexpression of CSF-1.
Barry M. Kacinski;Darryl Carter;Khushbakhat Mittal;Lisa D. Yee.
American Journal of Pathology (1990)
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