Marco Prinz spends much of his time researching Immunology, Microglia, Central nervous system, Neuroscience and Inflammation. His work in Immunology addresses subjects such as Receptor, which are connected to disciplines such as Kidney. His studies deal with areas such as CX3CR1, Cellular differentiation, Neuroimmunology, Macrophage and Bone marrow as well as Microglia.
His work in the fields of Central nervous system, such as Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis, overlaps with other areas such as Standard methods. His work deals with themes such as Gliogenesis, Homeostasis, Fate mapping, Tissue homeostasis and Innate immune system, which intersect with Neuroscience. His Inflammation study incorporates themes from Apoptosis, Biochemistry, Hepatocyte, Monocyte and Cell biology.
Immunology, Microglia, Neuroscience, Cell biology and Central nervous system are his primary areas of study. His Immunology and Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis, Immune system, Inflammation, Multiple sclerosis and Myeloid investigations all form part of his Immunology research activities. He combines subjects such as Encephalomyelitis and Autoimmunity with his study of Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis.
His Microglia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Homeostasis, Receptor, Innate immune system and Neuroinflammation, Disease. His Neuroscience research includes elements of Phenotype, Cell and Neurodegeneration. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transcriptome and Cytokine.
Marco Prinz mainly investigates Microglia, Neuroscience, Immune system, Central nervous system and Cell biology. His Microglia study is concerned with Inflammation in general. His work in Neuroscience covers topics such as Phenotype which are related to areas like Compartment.
Immune system is a subfield of Immunology that Marco Prinz studies. Marco Prinz studies Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis which is a part of Immunology. Marco Prinz focuses mostly in the field of Central nervous system, narrowing it down to matters related to Multiple sclerosis and, in some cases, Neuroimmunology.
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 Lineage of Myeloid Cells Independent of Myb and Hematopoietic Stem Cells
Christian Schulz;Elisa Gomez Perdiguero;Laurent Chorro;Heather Szabo-Rogers.
Host microbiota constantly control maturation and function of microglia in the CNS
Daniel Erny;Anna Lena Hrabě de Angelis;Diego Jaitin;Peter Wieghofer.
Nature Neuroscience (2015)
Microglia and brain macrophages in the molecular age: from origin to neuropsychiatric disease
Marco Prinz;Josef Priller.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2014)
Microglia in the adult brain arise from Ly-6ChiCCR2+ monocytes only under defined host conditions
Alexander Mildner;Hauke Schmidt;Mirko Nitsche;Doron Merkler.
Nature Neuroscience (2007)
Microglia emerge from erythromyeloid precursors via Pu.1- and Irf8-dependent pathways
Katrin Kierdorf;Daniel Erny;Tobias Goldmann;Victor Sander.
Nature Neuroscience (2013)
DNA methylation-based classification of central nervous system tumours
David Capper;David Capper;David Capper;David T. W. Jones;Martin Sill;Volker Hovestadt.
Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis repressed by microglial paralysis.
Frank L Heppner;Melanie Greter;Denis Marino;Jeppe Falsig.
Nature Medicine (2005)
Targeting gene-modified hematopoietic cells to the central nervous system: Use of green fluorescent protein uncovers microglial engraftment
Josef Priller;Alexander FLüGEL;T. I. M. Wehner;Matthias Boentert.
Nature Medicine (2001)
Heterogeneity of CNS myeloid cells and their roles in neurodegeneration
Marco Prinz;Josef Priller;Sangram S Sisodia;Richard M Ransohoff.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
p62 Is a Common Component of Cytoplasmic Inclusions in Protein Aggregation Diseases
Kurt Zatloukal;Cornelia Stumptner;Andrea Fuchsbichler;Hans Heid.
American Journal of Pathology (2002)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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