His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Cell adhesion, Cytoskeleton, Extracellular matrix and Microtubule. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cell division, Centrosome and Cell polarity. His Cytoskeleton research incorporates elements of Cell migration and Actin.
The Actin study which covers Cell type that intersects with Membrane and Adhesive. In his work, Malignant transformation and PLK4 is strongly intertwined with Microtubule nucleation, which is a subfield of Microtubule. His Actin remodeling research includes elements of Biophysics and Nanotechnology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Microtubule, Actin, Biophysics and Cytoskeleton. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Cell, Cell adhesion, Cell division, Cell polarity and Centrosome. His research integrates issues of Spindle apparatus, Microtubule nucleation, Molecular motor and Mitosis in his study of Microtubule.
His studies in Actin integrate themes in fields like Micropatterning, Protein filament, Actin cytoskeleton and Myosin. His Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as In vitro, Nanotechnology, Dynein, Intracellular and Motility. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neuroscience, Cell junction and Cell type.
Manuel Théry mainly investigates Microtubule, Biophysics, Tubulin, Actin and Cell adhesion. Microtubule is a subfield of Cell biology that Manuel Théry tackles. In general Cell biology study, his work on Stem cell often relates to the realm of Lineage, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
As part of the same scientific family, Manuel Théry usually focuses on Biophysics, concentrating on Intracellular and intersecting with Surface micromachining, Characterization, Cryo-electron microscopy and Nanotechnology. Manuel Théry has included themes like Molecular motor, Anaphase and Mitosis in his Tubulin study. He interconnects Micropatterning and Cortical network in the investigation of issues within Actin.
His primary areas of investigation include Biophysics, Intracellular, Micropatterning, Regulation of gene expression and EZH2. His Biophysics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microtubule nucleation, Cortical network, Entire cell, Traction force microscopy and Actin. His Intracellular research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Microtubule, Nanotechnology, Motility and Microtubule disassembly.
His work in Micropatterning is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Cell adhesion. His Regulation of gene expression research spans across into subjects like FAT1, SOX2, YAP1, Skin Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Cell. His EZH2 study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cancer research.
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The extracellular matrix guides the orientation of the cell division axis
Manuel Théry;Victor Racine;Anne Pépin;Matthieu Piel.
Nature Cell Biology (2005)
Micropatterning as a tool to decipher cell morphogenesis and functions
Journal of Cell Science (2010)
Mechanisms to suppress multipolar divisions in cancer cells with extra centrosomes
Mijung Kwon;Susana A. Godinho;Namrata S. Chandhok;Neil J. Ganem.
Genes & Development (2008)
Anisotropy of cell adhesive microenvironment governs cell internal organization and orientation of polarity
Manuel Théry;Victor Racine;Matthieu Piel;Anne Pépin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Spatial organization of the extracellular matrix regulates cell-cell junction positioning.
Qingzong Tseng;Eve Duchemin-Pelletier;Alexandre Deshiere;Martial Balland.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Cell Distribution of Stress Fibres in Response to the Geometry of the Adhesive Environment
Manuel Théry;Anne Pépin;Emilie Dressaire;Yong Chen.
Experimental and theoretical study of mitotic spindle orientation
Manuel Théry;Andrea Jiménez-Dalmaroni;Victor Racine;Michel Bornens.
β1- and αv-class integrins cooperate to regulate myosin II during rigidity sensing of fibronectin-based microenvironments.
Herbert B. Schiller;Michaela-Rosemarie Hermann;Julien Polleux;Timothée Vignaud.
Nature Cell Biology (2013)
Cytokinesis failure triggers hippo tumor suppressor pathway activation.
Neil J. Ganem;Hauke Cornils;Shang-Yi Chiu;Kevin P. O’Rourke.
Tubulin tyrosination is a major factor affecting the recruitment of CAP-Gly proteins at microtubule plus ends
Leticia Peris;Manuel Thery;Julien Fauré;Yasmina Saoudi.
Journal of Cell Biology (2006)
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