Martin J. Humphries mainly focuses on Integrin, Fibronectin, Cell biology, Cell adhesion and Molecular biology. His Integrin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Signal transduction, Focal adhesion, Cell adhesion molecule and Binding site. His Fibronectin study combines topics in areas such as Receptor, Peptide sequence, Cell migration and Peptide.
Martin J. Humphries is involved in the study of Cell biology that focuses on Extracellular matrix in particular. His Cell adhesion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell culture and Motility. His Molecular biology research includes themes of Recombinant DNA, Biophysics, Tetrapeptide, Epitope and Monoclonal antibody.
Integrin, Cell biology, Cell adhesion, Fibronectin and Biochemistry are his primary areas of study. His Integrin research integrates issues from Molecular biology, Cell adhesion molecule and Binding site. The various areas that Martin J. Humphries examines in his Cell biology study include Receptor and Cell migration.
His study looks at the relationship between Cell adhesion and topics such as Plasma protein binding, which overlap with Protein structure. His Fibronectin study incorporates themes from Laminin, Cell culture, Peptide sequence and Immunology. His Extracellular matrix research includes themes of Extracellular and Adhesome.
Martin J. Humphries focuses on Cell biology, Integrin, Cell adhesion, Extracellular matrix and Adhesome. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Proteomics and Cytoskeleton. His Integrin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fibronectin, Cell migration, Actin cytoskeleton and Focal adhesion.
Martin J. Humphries has included themes like Stem cell and Allosteric regulation in his Fibronectin study. He combines subjects such as Cell cycle, Biophysics, Mechanotransduction and Cell membrane with his study of Cell adhesion. His Extracellular matrix research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Proteome, Cell, Angiogenesis, Extracellular and Immunology.
Martin J. Humphries mostly deals with Cell biology, Integrin, Cell adhesion, Extracellular matrix and Focal adhesion. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Integrin, beta 6, IQGAP1 and Actin cytoskeleton. His research integrates issues of Fibronectin, Signal transduction, Intracellular and Cytoskeleton in his study of Integrin.
His research in Fibronectin intersects with topics in Collagen receptor, Cell migration, Endocytic cycle and Dynamin. His Cell adhesion research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cyclin-dependent kinase 1, Cell cycle, Biophysics, Mechanotransduction and Binding site. Martin J. Humphries interconnects Extracellular, Proteome, Proteomics and Immunology in the investigation of issues within Extracellular matrix.
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Integrin ligands at a glance.
Jonathan D. Humphries;Adam Byron;Martin J. Humphries.
Journal of Cell Science (2006)
Identification and characterization of the T lymphocyte adhesion receptor for an alternative cell attachment domain (CS-1) in plasma fibronectin.
E A Wayner;A Garcia-Pardo;M J Humphries;J A McDonald.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
Integrin Structure, Activation, and Interactions
Iain D. Campbell;Martin J. Humphries.
Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Biology (2011)
Vinculin controls focal adhesion formation by direct interactions with talin and actin
Jonathan D. Humphries;Pengbo Wang;Charles H Streuli;Benny Geiger.
Journal of Cell Biology (2007)
A synthetic peptide from fibronectin inhibits experimental metastasis of murine melanoma cells.
Martin J. Humphries;Kenneth Olden;Kenneth M. Yamada.
Demonstration of catch bonds between an integrin and its ligand
Fang Kong;Andrés J. García;A. Paul Mould;Martin J. Humphries.
Journal of Cell Biology (2009)
Synergistic control of cell adhesion by integrins and syndecans
Mark R. Morgan;Martin J. Humphries;Mark D. Bass.
Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology (2007)
Cooperative signaling by alpha 5 beta 1 and alpha 4 beta 1 integrins regulates metalloproteinase gene expression in fibroblasts adhering to fibronectin.
P Huhtala;M J Humphries;J B McCarthy;P M Tremble.
Journal of Cell Biology (1995)
Identification of an alternatively spliced site in human plasma fibronectin that mediates cell type-specific adhesion.
M J Humphries;S K Akiyama;A Komoriya;K Olden.
Journal of Cell Biology (1986)
The minimal essential sequence for a major cell type-specific adhesion site (CS1) within the alternatively spliced type III connecting segment domain of fibronectin is leucine-aspartic acid-valine.
A Komoriya;L J Green;M Mervic;S S Yamada.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1991)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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