2023 - Research.com Immunology in United States Leader Award
2019 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Marco Colonna spends much of his time researching Immunology, Cell biology, Receptor, Molecular biology and Immune system. Much of his study explores Immunology relationship to Interleukin 12. His research in Interleukin 12 intersects with topics in Natural killer T cell, Natural killer cell and Antigen-presenting cell.
In his research, Homeostasis is intimately related to Microglia, which falls under the overarching field of Cell biology. His Receptor research incorporates elements of Secretion and TREM2. The concepts of his Molecular biology study are interwoven with issues in MHC class I, Leukocyte Immunoglobulin-like Receptor B1, Major histocompatibility complex and KIR2DL4, Human leukocyte antigen.
Marco Colonna focuses on Immunology, Cell biology, Receptor, Immune system and Molecular biology. All of his Immunology and Inflammation, Innate lymphoid cell, Innate immune system, Interferon and T cell investigations are sub-components of the entire Immunology study. Marco Colonna interconnects Natural killer cell, Interleukin 21, Microglia and Antigen-presenting cell in the investigation of issues within Cell biology.
His study in Interleukin 21 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Natural killer T cell and Interleukin 12. His Receptor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cytokine, Myeloid, TREM2 and MHC class I, Major histocompatibility complex. His TREM2 study combines topics in areas such as Neuroscience and Disease.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Innate lymphoid cell, Immunology, TREM2 and Receptor. Marco Colonna has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Cell, Transcription factor, Cytotoxic T cell, Epigenetics and In vivo. His Innate lymphoid cell study deals with Cytokine intersecting with Effector.
Within one scientific family, Marco Colonna focuses on topics pertaining to Natural killer cell under Immunology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Atopic dermatitis. The TREM2 study combines topics in areas such as Apolipoprotein E, Disease, Signal transduction and Transcriptome. His research on Receptor also deals with topics like
His primary areas of investigation include TREM2, Cell biology, Microglia, Receptor and Innate lymphoid cell. His TREM2 study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Innate immune system and Signal transduction. His Cell biology research includes elements of In vitro, Cytokine, Phenotype, Transcriptome and In vivo.
His studies deal with areas such as Neuroinflammation, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Neuroscience and Neurodegeneration as well as Microglia. His Receptor research includes themes of Adenosine, Transgene, Pathology, Microgliosis and Immunotherapy. Immune system is a subfield of Immunology that Marco Colonna explores.
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A Unique Microglia Type Associated with Restricting Development of Alzheimer’s Disease
Hadas Keren-Shaul;Amit Spinrad;Assaf Weiner;Assaf Weiner;Orit Matcovitch-Natan.
Innate lymphoid cells--a proposal for uniform nomenclature.
Hergen Spits;David Artis;Marco Colonna;Andreas Diefenbach.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2013)
Plasmacytoid monocytes migrate to inflamed lymph nodes and produce large amounts of type I interferon.
Marina Cella;David Jarrossay;Fabio Facchetti;Olga Alebardi.
Nature Medicine (1999)
Plasmacytoid dendritic cells in immunity.
Marco Colonna;Giorgio Trinchieri;Yong Jun Liu.
Nature Immunology (2004)
Cutting edge: inflammatory responses can be triggered by TREM-1, a novel receptor expressed on neutrophils and monocytes.
Axel Bouchon;Jes Dietrich;Marco Colonna.
Journal of Immunology (2000)
A human natural killer cell subset provides an innate source of IL-22 for mucosal immunity
Marina Cella;Anja Fuchs;William Vermi;Fabio Facchetti.
Human T Regulatory Cells Can Use the Perforin Pathway to Cause Autologous Target Cell Death
William J. Grossman;James W. Verbsky;Winfried Barchet;Marco Colonna.
Essential role of mda-5 in type I IFN responses to polyriboinosinic:polyribocytidylic acid and encephalomyocarditis picornavirus
Leonid Gitlin;Winfried Barchet;Susan Gilfillan;Marina Cella.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
TREM-1 amplifies inflammation and is a crucial mediator of septic shock
Axel Bouchon;Fabio Facchetti;Markus A. Weigand;Marco Colonna.
Bacterial RNA and small antiviral compounds activate caspase-1 through cryopyrin/Nalp3
Thirumala Devi Kanneganti;Nesrin Özören;Mathilde Body-Malapel;Amal Amer.
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