2023 - Research.com Immunology in United States Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2019 - Distinguished Fellows of the American Association of Immunologists (AAI)
2018 - American Association of Immunologists Lifetime Achievement Award
2018 - AAI Lifetime Achievement Award, American Association of Immunologists
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2008 - AAI Excellence in Mentoring Award, American Association of Immunologists
2002 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2001 - Excellence in Science Award, Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology (FASEB)
1998 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
1996 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Member of the Association of American Physicians
Laurie H. Glimcher focuses on Transcription factor, Immunology, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Unfolded protein response. Her research integrates issues of Cytokine, Interleukin 4, Regulation of gene expression and Cellular differentiation in her study of Transcription factor. As part of her studies on Immunology, Laurie H. Glimcher often connects relevant subjects like Inflammatory bowel disease.
Her studies deal with areas such as Natural killer T cell, Plasma cell differentiation and Antigen-presenting cell as well as Cell biology. Her work investigates the relationship between Molecular biology and topics such as Transcription that intersect with problems in CD40 and RAR-related orphan receptor gamma. Her Unfolded protein response research incorporates themes from XBP1, X-Box Binding Protein 1, Signal transduction and Endocrinology.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Molecular biology, Immunology, Transcription factor and T cell. Laurie H. Glimcher has included themes like Cellular differentiation and Osteoblast in her Cell biology study. In her study, CD8 is strongly linked to Major histocompatibility complex, which falls under the umbrella field of Molecular biology.
Her Immunology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Cytotoxic T cell. Her Transcription factor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chromatin, Endocrinology and Interleukin 4. Her Unfolded protein response study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as XBP1 and X-Box Binding Protein 1.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, XBP1, Transcription factor, Immunology and Unfolded protein response. The study incorporates disciplines such as Molecular biology, Innate immune system, RUNX2 and Cellular differentiation in addition to Cell biology. Her work carried out in the field of Molecular biology brings together such families of science as DNA-binding domain and Acetaminophen.
The various areas that Laurie H. Glimcher examines in her Transcription factor study include Chromatin, Regulation of gene expression, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. Immunology is frequently linked to Stimulation in her study. Her Unfolded protein response study is concerned with the field of Endoplasmic reticulum as a whole.
Her primary scientific interests are in XBP1, Unfolded protein response, Cell biology, Endoplasmic reticulum and Transcription factor. Her work deals with themes such as Lipid metabolism, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Gene silencing, which intersect with Unfolded protein response. The concepts of her Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Autophagy, Long-term potentiation and Innate immune system.
Her Endoplasmic reticulum study combines topics in areas such as Cancer research, Immune system, Immunology, Immunity and Function. Her Immunology research incorporates elements of Ex vivo, Intestinal mucosa and Inflammatory bowel disease. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Molecular biology, Signal transduction, Lipoprotein lipase and Cellular differentiation.
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.
A novel transcription factor, T-bet, directs Th1 lineage commitment.
Susanne J Szabo;Sean T Kim;Gina L Costa;Xiankui Zhang.
Endoplasmic Reticulum Stress Links Obesity, Insulin Action, and Type 2 Diabetes
Umut Özcan;Qiong Cao;Erkan Yilmaz;Ann-Hwee Lee.
XBP-1 Regulates a Subset of Endoplasmic Reticulum Resident Chaperone Genes in the Unfolded Protein Response
Ann-Hwee Lee;Neal N. Iwakoshi;Laurie H. Glimcher.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (2003)
B7-1 and B7-2 costimulatory molecules activate differentially the Th1/Th2 developmental pathways: Application to autoimmune disease therapy
Vijay K Kuchroo;Mercy Prabhu Das;Julia A Brown;Ann M Ranger.
Distinct effects of T-bet in TH1 lineage commitment and IFN-γ production in CD4 and CD8 T cells
Susanne J. Szabo;Brandon M. Sullivan;Claudia Stemmann;Abhay R. Satoskar.
XBP1 links ER stress to intestinal inflammation and confers genetic risk for human inflammatory bowel disease
Arthur Kaser;Ann-Hwee Lee;Andre Franke;Jonathan N. Glickman.
Plasma cell differentiation requires the transcription factor XBP-1
Andreas M. Reimold;Neal N. Iwakoshi;John Manis;Prashanth Vallabhajosyula.
Molecular Mechanisms RegulatinG Th1 Immune Responses
Susanne J. Szabo;Brandon M. Sullivan;Stanford L. Peng;Laurie H. Glimcher.
Annual Review of Immunology (2003)
XBP1, downstream of Blimp-1, expands the secretory apparatus and other organelles, and increases protein synthesis in plasma cell differentiation.
A.L Shaffer;Miriam Shapiro-Shelef;Neal N Iwakoshi;Ann-Hwee Lee.
Spontaneous development of inflammatory bowel disease in T cell receptor mutant mice
Peter Mombaerts;Emiko Mizoguchi;Michael J. Grusby;Laurie H. Glimcher.
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