Her primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Cytokine, Innate immune system, Immune system and Genetics. Her Immunology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pharmacology and Genotype. Her Cytokine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Proinflammatory cytokine, TLR2, Systemic candidiasis and Functional genomics.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Secondary infection, Lipopolysaccharide and Immunity in addition to Innate immune system. Her Immune system research incorporates elements of Cytotoxic T cell and Spleen. Her study in Genetics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Diabetes mellitus and Feces.
Marije Oosting spends much of her time researching Immunology, Immune system, Cytokine, Innate immune system and Immunity. Her Immunology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Single-nucleotide polymorphism. Marije Oosting has included themes like Peripheral blood mononuclear cell, Antibody and Antigen in her Immune system study.
The Cytokine study combines topics in areas such as Microbiome, Functional genomics, Candida albicans, TLR4 and Proinflammatory cytokine. Innate immune system is a subfield of Genetics that Marije Oosting investigates. Her work deals with themes such as Myeloid, Reprogramming, Vaccination, Cell biology and Epigenetics, which intersect with Immunity.
Her main research concerns Immunology, Immunity, Immune system, Innate immune system and Inflammation. Marije Oosting interconnects Human microbiome and Inflammatory bowel disease in the investigation of issues within Immunology. Her Immunity study incorporates themes from Reprogramming, Cell biology, Monocyte and Vaccination.
Marije Oosting has researched Immune system in several fields, including Phenotype, Gene polymorphism, Leishmaniasis and Mannan-binding lectin. Her Innate immune system research incorporates themes from Secondary infection, Borrelia burgdorferi, HLA-DR, Epigenetics and Antigen presentation. Her studies deal with areas such as Host, Antibody, Metabolomics and Metagenomics as well as Inflammation.
Immunity, Immunology, Vaccination, Secondary infection and Innate immune system are her primary areas of study. The various areas that she examines in her Immunity study include Internal medicine, Randomized controlled trial, Incidence and Retrospective cohort study. Marije Oosting merges Immunology with Microbial composition in her research.
Her Vaccination research includes elements of Myeloid, Odds ratio, CD14 and Monocyte. As part of the same scientific family, Marije Oosting usually focuses on Secondary infection, concentrating on Sepsis and intersecting with Immune system. Her research integrates issues of Stimulation and Epigenetics in her study of Innate immune system.
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BCG Vaccination Protects against Experimental Viral Infection in Humans through the Induction of Cytokines Associated with Trained Immunity
Rob J.W. Arts;Simone J.C.F.M. Moorlag;Boris Novakovic;Yang Li.
Linking the Human Gut Microbiome to Inflammatory Cytokine Production Capacity.
Melanie Schirmer;Melanie Schirmer;Sanne P. Smeekens;Hera Vlamakis;Martin Jaeger.
Western Diet Triggers NLRP3-Dependent Innate Immune Reprogramming
Anette Christ;Anette Christ;Patrick Günther;Mario A.R. Lauterbach;Peter Duewell.
The effect of host genetics on the gut microbiome
Marc Jan Bonder;Alexander Kurilshikov;Alexander Kurilshikov;Ettje F Tigchelaar;Zlatan Mujagic.
Innate immune recognition of Mycobacterium tuberculosis.
Johanneke Kleinnijenhuis;Marije Oosting;Leo A. B. Joosten;Mihai G. Netea.
Clinical & Developmental Immunology (2011)
Causal relationships among the gut microbiome, short-chain fatty acids and metabolic diseases.
Serena Sanna;Natalie R van Zuydam;Natalie R van Zuydam;Anubha Mahajan;Alexander Kurilshikov.
Nature Genetics (2019)
Immunometabolic pathways in BCG-induced trained immunity
Rob J.W. Arts;Agostinho Carvalho;Claudia La Rocca;Carla Palma.
Cell Reports (2016)
Host and Environmental Factors Influencing Individual Human Cytokine Responses
Rob ter Horst;Martin Jaeger;Sanne P. Smeekens;Marije Oosting.
Human TLR10 is an anti-inflammatory pattern-recognition receptor
Marije Oosting;Shih-Chin Cheng;Judith M. Bolscher;Rachel Vestering-Stenger.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
Engagement of fatty acids with toll‐like receptor 2 drives interleukin‐1β production via the ASC/caspase 1 pathway in monosodium urate monohydrate crystal–induced gouty arthritis
Leo A. B. Joosten;Mihai G. Netea;Eleni Mylona;Marije I. Koenders.
Arthritis & Rheumatism (2010)
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