Lukas Sommer mostly deals with Cell biology, Stem cell, Neural crest, Cellular differentiation and Neurogenesis. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Genetics, Endocrinology and Cell type. The various areas that he examines in his Stem cell study include Immunology, Neuroscience and Neurosphere.
His Neural crest research includes elements of Anatomy and Embryogenesis. His research combines Progenitor cell and Cellular differentiation. His Wnt signaling pathway study which covers Neural tube that intersects with Brain morphogenesis and Craniofacial.
Lukas Sommer mainly investigates Cell biology, Stem cell, Neural crest, Cellular differentiation and Immunology. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Genetics and Cell type. Lukas Sommer interconnects Cancer research, Melanoma and Neurosphere, Adult stem cell in the investigation of issues within Stem cell.
His work deals with themes such as Progenitor cell, Cell, Embryonic stem cell and Neuroscience, which intersect with Neural crest. His studies in Cellular differentiation integrate themes in fields like Anatomy and Embryo, Embryogenesis. His study looks at the intersection of Immunology and topics like Transcription factor with Schwann cell.
His primary areas of study are Melanoma, Cancer research, Cell biology, Stem cell and Neural crest. His study in Cancer research is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell culture, EZH2, Epigenetics, Metastasis and Immunotherapy. His Cell biology research includes themes of Cell and Paracrine signalling.
His Stem cell study incorporates themes from Reprogramming, Downregulation and upregulation, Microphthalmia-associated transcription factor and TSC2, PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway. His work carried out in the field of Neural crest brings together such families of science as Embryonic stem cell, Cell type and Cellular differentiation. Within one scientific family, Lukas Sommer focuses on topics pertaining to Embryo under Cellular differentiation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Neuroscience.
His primary scientific interests are in Melanoma, Cancer research, Cell biology, Carcinogenesis and Stem cell. His research ties In vivo and Cell biology together. Lukas Sommer combines subjects such as Cell culture, Transcription factor, Metastasis, Cell cycle and Regulation of gene expression with his study of Carcinogenesis.
Stem cell connects with themes related to Downregulation and upregulation in his study. His Cutaneous melanoma research incorporates elements of Immunology and Melanocyte. His Immunology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Neural crest.
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Notch signalling controls pancreatic cell differentiation
Åsa Apelqvist;Hao Li;Lukas Sommer;Paul Beatus.
Inactivation of the beta-catenin gene by Wnt1-Cre-mediated deletion results in dramatic brain malformation and failure of craniofacial development.
Véronique Brault;Robert Moore;Stefanie Kutsch;Makoto Ishibashi.
neurogenins, a novel family of atonal-related bHLH transcription factors, are putative mammalian neuronal determination genes that reveal progenitor cell heterogeneity in the developing CNS and PNS
Lukas Sommer;Qiufu Ma;David J. Anderson.
Molecular and Cellular Neuroscience (1996)
Instructive Role of Wnt/β-Catenin in Sensory Fate Specification in Neural Crest Stem Cells
Hye Youn Lee;Maurice Kléber;Lisette Hari;Véronique Brault.
Lineage-specific requirements of β-catenin in neural crest development
Lisette Hari;Véronique Brault;Maurice Kléber;Hye-Youn Lee.
Journal of Cell Biology (2002)
Human CD271-Positive Melanoma Stem Cells Associated with Metastasis Establish Tumor Heterogeneity and Long-term Growth
Gianluca Civenni;Anne Walter;Nikita Kobert;Daniela Mihic-Probst.
Cancer Research (2011)
Survival and glial fate acquisition of neural crest cells are regulated by an interplay between the transcription factor Sox10 and extrinsic combinatorial signaling.
Christian Paratore;Derk E. Goerich;Ueli Suter;Michael Wegner.
Neural crest–derived cells with stem cell features can be traced back to multiple lineages in the adult skin
Christine E. Wong;Christian Paratore;María T. Dours-Zimmermann;Ariane Rochat.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
Adult neurogenesis requires Smad4-mediated bone morphogenic protein signaling in stem cells.
Dilek Colak;Tetsuji Mori;Monika S. Brill;Alexander Pfeifer.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
The epigenetic modifier EZH2 controls melanoma growth and metastasis through silencing of distinct tumour suppressors
Daniel Zingg;Julien Debbache;Simon M. Schaefer;Eylul Tuncer.
Nature Communications (2015)
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