Mario Stevenson mainly focuses on Virology, Viral replication, Virus, Immunology and Reverse transcriptase. The Virology study combines topics in areas such as Cytotoxic T cell, Cytoplasm and Endosome. His Viral replication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Complementary DNA, Macrophage, Infectivity and Intracellular.
His study in the fields of Viral load under the domain of Virus overlaps with other disciplines such as In patient and Persistence. His Immunology course of study focuses on Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Medical education, MEDLINE and Clinical research. His Reverse transcriptase study incorporates themes from Gene knockdown, DNA-directed RNA interference, Trans-acting siRNA, Small interfering RNA and Viral entry.
His primary areas of investigation include Virology, Viral replication, Immunology, Virus and Macrophage. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Basic science and Reverse transcriptase. His Viral replication research also works with subjects such as
Viral persistence is closely connected to Antiretroviral therapy in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Immunology. His biological study deals with issues like Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, which deal with fields such as Medical education. His Macrophage research includes themes of Cell type and Disease.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Virology, Immunology, Macrophage, Viral persistence and Virus. His work deals with themes such as Antibody and Reverse transcriptase, which intersect with Virology. His work on Viral load, T cell and Innate immune system as part of general Immunology research is often related to Persistence, thus linking different fields of science.
Mario Stevenson focuses mostly in the field of Macrophage, narrowing it down to topics relating to SAMHD1 and, in certain cases, Superinfection, Aspartic acid and Alpha. Mario Stevenson interconnects Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Antiretroviral therapy in the investigation of issues within Viral persistence. His study in Viral replication, Viral life cycle, Viral entry and Viral membrane falls within the category of Virus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Immunology, Virology, Macrophage, Viremia and Antibody. His study in Immunology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Macrophage colony-stimulating factor and Gene silencing. His Gene silencing research includes elements of Inflammation, Immune system, Immunity, Virus and Signal transduction.
His studies in Virology integrate themes in fields like T cell, Disease and Antiretroviral therapy. His Macrophage research incorporates elements of Gene, Recombinant DNA, Colony stimulating factor 1 receptor and CD3, CD8. His Viremia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Integrase inhibitor, Raltegravir, Extrachromosomal DNA and Reverse transcriptase.
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.
Modulation of HIV replication by RNA interference
Mario Stevenson;Jean-Marc Jacque.
HIV-1 replication and immune dynamics are affected by raltegravir intensification of HAART-suppressed subjects
Maria J Buzón;Marta Massanella;Josep M Llibre;Anna Esteve.
Nature Medicine (2010)
Nature Medicine (2003)
Towards an HIV cure: a global scientific strategy
Steven G Deeks;Brigitte Autran;Ben Berkhout;Monsef Benkirane.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2012)
Persistent HIV-1 replication is associated with lower antiretroviral drug concentrations in lymphatic tissues
Courtney V. Fletcher;Kathryn Staskus;Stephen W. Wietgrefe;Meghan Rothenberger.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
Persistence of episomal HIV-1 infection intermediates in patients on highly active anti-retroviral therapy.
Mark E. Sharkey;Ian Teo;Thomas Greenough;Natalia Sharova.
Nature Medicine (2000)
HIV-1 Nef mediates lymphocyte chemotaxis and activation by infected macrophages.
S. Swingler;A. Mann;J.-M. Jacqué;B. Brichacek.
Nature Medicine (1999)
Establishment of a functional human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) reverse transcription complex involves the cytoskeleton.
Alissa G. Bukrinskaya;Beda Brichacek;Angela Mann;Mario Stevenson.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1998)
HIV-1 Nef intersects the macrophage CD40L signalling pathway to promote resting-cell infection.
Simon Swingler;Beda Brichacek;Jean Marc Jacque;Catherine Ulich.
Therapeutic potential of RNA interference.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2004)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: