Martin Schaller spends much of his time researching Microbiology, Candida albicans, Cell biology, Innate immune system and Immune system. Martin Schaller specializes in Microbiology, namely Bartonella Infection. His study of Corpus albicans is a part of Candida albicans.
His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Proteases, Molecular biology, Cell adhesion and Cell membrane. His Innate immune system research integrates issues from Signal transduction, TLR4, Immunity and Antimicrobial peptides. His Immune system study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Immunology.
Microbiology, Dermatology, Candida albicans, Cell biology and Immunology are his primary areas of study. His research investigates the connection between Microbiology and topics such as Innate immune system that intersect with issues in Immunity. His Dermatology research incorporates themes from Doxycycline and Pathology.
He is involved in the study of Candida albicans that focuses on Corpus albicans in particular. His work is dedicated to discovering how Cell biology, Platelet are connected with Thrombus and other disciplines. All of his Immunology and Interleukin and Inflammation investigations are sub-components of the entire Immunology study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cancer research, Dermatology, Rosacea, Immune system and Melanoma. His Cancer research study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Immune checkpoint, Immunotherapy, Cell growth, Tumor microenvironment and Senescence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Melanoma patient, Targeted therapy and Binimetinib in addition to Dermatology.
The concepts of his Rosacea study are interwoven with issues in Erythema, Prior treatment and Ivermectin. He has researched Immune system in several fields, including Ebola virus, Ebolavirus, Glycoprotein and Virology. His Melanoma research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell culture, Interquartile range and Mitogen-activated protein kinase.
Martin Schaller focuses on Rosacea, Cancer research, Dermatology, Ivermectin and Antimicrobial. His research investigates the connection between Rosacea and topics such as Erythema that intersect with problems in Combination therapy and Concomitant. Martin Schaller combines subjects such as Platelet activation, Inferior vena cava, Thrombus and Immunotherapy with his study of Cancer research.
He interconnects Facial flushing and Flushing in the investigation of issues within Dermatology. In Antimicrobial, Martin Schaller works on issues like Peptide, which are connected to Microbiology and Corpus albicans. In the field of Microbiology, his study on Candida albicans overlaps with subjects such as Candidalysin.
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Radiation-induced epidermal growth factor receptor nuclear import is linked to activation of DNA-dependent protein kinase
Klaus Dittmann;Claus Mayer;Birgit Fehrenbacher;Martin Schaller.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2005)
T-helper-1-cell cytokines drive cancer into senescence
Heidi Braumüller;Thomas Wieder;Ellen Brenner;Sonja Aßmann.
Granulocytes govern the transcriptional response, morphology and proliferation of Candida albicans in human blood.
Chantal Fradin;Piet De Groot;Donna Margaret MacCallum;Martin Schaller.
Molecular Microbiology (2005)
Reduction of disulphide bonds unmasks potent antimicrobial activity of human β-defensin 1
Bjoern O. Schroeder;Zhihong Wu;Sabine Nuding;Sabine Nuding;Sandra Groscurth.
Transdifferentiation of Vascular Smooth Muscle Cells to Macrophage-Like Cells During Atherogenesis
Susanne Feil;Birgit Fehrenbacher;Robert Lukowski;Frank Essmann.
Circulation Research (2014)
Glycosylphosphatidylinositol-anchored proteases of Candida albicans target proteins necessary for both cellular processes and host-pathogen interactions.
Antje Albrecht;Angelika Felk;Angelika Felk;Iva Pichova;Julian R Naglik.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Quantitative expression of the Candida albicans secreted aspartyl proteinase gene family in human oral and vaginal candidiasis
Julian R. Naglik;David Moyes;Jagruti Makwana;Priya Kanzaria.
Toll-like receptors as key mediators in innate antifungal immunity
Alexander Roeder;Carsten J. Kirschning;Rudolf A. Rupec;Martin Schaller.
Medical Mycology (2004)
Bartonella Adhesin A Mediates a Proangiogenic Host Cell Response
Tanja Riess;Siv G.E. Andersson;Andrei Lupas;Martin Schaller.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2004)
Skin Commensals Amplify the Innate Immune Response to Pathogens by Activation of Distinct Signaling Pathways
Ines Wanke;Heiko Steffen;Christina Christ;Bernhard Krismer.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (2011)
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