His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Biochemistry, Barrier function, Intestinal mucosa and Epithelium. Marshall H. Montrose focuses mostly in the field of Cell biology, narrowing it down to matters related to Cell and, in some cases, Small intestine. His Biochemistry research includes themes of Sodium–hydrogen antiporter and Molecular biology.
Marshall H. Montrose has included themes like Phorbol, Protein kinase C, Intracellular and Amiloride in his Sodium–hydrogen antiporter study. His research in Barrier function intersects with topics in Myosin light-chain kinase, Tight junction and Intestinal permeability. His Epithelium study improves the overall literature in Pathology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Biochemistry, Intracellular pH, Epithelium and Molecular biology. His work deals with themes such as Small intestine and Cellular differentiation, which intersect with Cell biology. His Intracellular pH study combines topics in areas such as Sodium–hydrogen antiporter, Biophysics, Stereochemistry and Amiloride.
The concepts of his Sodium–hydrogen antiporter study are interwoven with issues in Na+/K+-ATPase, Protein kinase C and Gene isoform. When carried out as part of a general Epithelium research project, his work on Intestinal epithelium and Epithelial Damage is frequently linked to work in Trefoil factor 2, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The Molecular biology study which covers Endocrinology that intersects with Parathyroid hormone and Calcium in biology.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Organoid, Epithelium, Stomach and Helicobacter pylori. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell migration, Cell type and Cellular differentiation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Progenitor cell, Stem cell, Intestinal epithelium and Calcium mobilization in addition to Organoid.
His Epithelium study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Internal medicine, Mucin and Endocrinology. His Intracellular research incorporates elements of Extracellular and Epithelial Damage. As a part of the same scientific family, Marshall H. Montrose mostly works in the field of Biochemistry, focusing on Intestinal mucosa and, on occasion, Circadian rhythm.
Marshall H. Montrose mostly deals with Epithelium, Immunology, Cell biology, Organoid and Cellular differentiation. His Epithelium study incorporates themes from Internal medicine, Gastric glands, Parietal cell and Endocrinology. Marshall H. Montrose combines subjects such as Helicobacter pylori, Molecular biology, Disease, Mucin and Ileum with his study of Immunology.
His studies in Molecular biology integrate themes in fields like SLC26A3, Colitis, Secretory Rate and Intracellular pH. Marshall H. Montrose has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Inflammation and Cysteine. The various areas that he examines in his Organoid study include Intestinal epithelium, Mesenchymal stem cell, Pathology, Sonic hedgehog and Stem cell.
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Caveolin-1–dependent occludin endocytosis is required for TNF-induced tight junction regulation in vivo
Amanda M. Marchiando;Le Shen;W. Vallen Graham;Christopher R. Weber.
Journal of Cell Biology (2010)
Quantitation of doxorubicin uptake, efflux, and modulation of multidrug resistance (MDR) in MDR human cancer cells.
Fei Shen;Shaoyou Chu;Aimee K. Bence;Barbara Bailey.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (2008)
Green Fluorescent Protein Variants as Ratiometric Dual Emission pH Sensors. 1. Structural Characterization and Preliminary Application
George T. Hanson;Tim B. McAnaney;Eun Sun Park;Marla E. P. Rendell.
Cloning and expression of a rabbit cDNA encoding a serum-activated ethylisopropylamiloride-resistant epithelial Na+/H+ exchanger isoform (NHE-2).
Chung-Ming Tse;Susan A. Levine;C. H. Chris Yun;Marshall H. Montrose.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1993)
Kinetics and regulation of three cloned mammalian Na+/H+ exchangers stably expressed in a fibroblast cell line.
Susan A. Levine;Marshall H. Montrose;Chung Ming Tse;Mark Donowitz.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1993)
Epithelial Barrier Function In Vivo Is Sustained Despite Gaps in Epithelial Layers
Alastair J.M. Watson;Shaoyou Chu;Leah Sieck;Oleg Vsevolodovich Gerasimenko.
Identification of Epithelial Gaps in Human Small and Large Intestine by Confocal Endomicroscopy
Ralf Kiesslich;Martin Goetz;Elizabeth M Angus;Qiuping Hu.
Molecular cloning and expression of a cDNA encoding the rabbit ileal villus cell basolateral membrane Na+/H+ exchanger.
C. M. Tse;A. I. Ma;V. W. Yang;A. J.M. Watson.
The EMBO Journal (1991)
The epithelial barrier is maintained by in vivo tight junction expansion during pathologic intestinal epithelial shedding
Amanda M. Marchiando;Le Shen;W. Vallen Graham;Karen L. Edelblum.
Subcellular Redistribution Is Involved in Acute Regulation of the Brush Border Na+/H+ Exchanger Isoform 3 in Human Colon Adenocarcinoma Cell Line Caco-2 PROTEIN KINASE C-MEDIATED INHIBITION OF THE EXCHANGER
Andrzej J. Janecki;Marshall H. Montrose;Piotr Zimniak;Alain Zweibaum.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
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