His primary scientific interests are in Cancer research, Pathology, Vasculogenic mimicry, Cell culture and Melanoma. His Cancer research study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cancer, Tyrosine kinase, Signal transduction, Metastatic breast cancer and Maspin. His research in Pathology intersects with topics in Tumor progression, Extracellular matrix, Ovarian cancer and Metastasis.
His studies deal with areas such as Endothelial stem cell, Cell Plasticity, Molecular mimicry and Angiogenesis, Neovascularization as well as Vasculogenic mimicry. His Cell culture research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular biology, Cell, In vitro and Basement membrane. His Melanoma study incorporates themes from Phenotype, Embryonic stem cell, CD31 and Stem cell.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cancer research, Melanoma, Pathology, Cell biology and Vasculogenic mimicry. His Cancer research study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cancer, Metastasis, Embryonic stem cell, Immunology and NODAL. His work carried out in the field of Melanoma brings together such families of science as Phenotype, Epigenetics, Transdifferentiation and Tumor microenvironment.
His Pathology research integrates issues from Cell culture, Extracellular matrix, Ovarian cancer and Tumor progression. Mary J.C. Hendrix has included themes like Cellular differentiation, Cell growth and Induced pluripotent stem cell in his Cell biology study. His Vasculogenic mimicry research focuses on subjects like Angiogenesis, which are linked to Vasculogenesis.
His main research concerns Cancer research, NODAL, Melanoma, Embryonic stem cell and Pathology. His Cancer research research includes themes of Cancer, Metastasis, Vasculogenic mimicry, Immunology and Stem cell. The Stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Tumor microenvironment, Cell culture, Mesenchyme and Angiogenesis.
He combines subjects such as Immunohistochemistry, Cell growth, Skin cancer, Phenotype and Growth factor with his study of Melanoma. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Cellular differentiation and Bioinformatics is strongly linked to Cell biology. His research integrates issues of Macrophage infiltration, Gene expression and Lung in his study of Pathology.
Mary J.C. Hendrix mostly deals with Cancer research, Melanoma, Pathology, NODAL and Stem cell. His Cancer research study combines topics in areas such as Cancer, Prostate cancer, Vasculogenic mimicry, Cisplatin and Immunology. Mary J.C. Hendrix interconnects Cell growth, Phenotype, Cripto, Blot and Growth factor in the investigation of issues within Melanoma.
His Pathology research includes elements of Flow cytometry and Cutaneous melanoma. His NODAL research incorporates elements of Embryonic stem cell, Morphogen and Breast cancer. His Stem cell study also includes fields such as
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Molecular classification of cutaneous malignant melanoma by gene expression profiling
M. Bittner;P.S.J. Meltzer;Y.D. Chen;Y. Jiang.
Vascular Channel Formation by Human Melanoma Cells in Vivo and in Vitro: Vasculogenic Mimicry
Andrew J. Maniotis;Robert Folberg;Angela Hess;Elisabeth A. Seftor.
American Journal of Pathology (1999)
Maspin, a serpin with tumor-suppressing activity in human mammary epithelial cells
Zhiqiang Zou;Anthony Anisowicz;Mary J. C. Hendrix;Ann Thor.
Vasculogenic mimicry and tumour-cell plasticity: lessons from melanoma
Mary J. C. Hendrix;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Angela R. Hess;Richard E. B. Seftor.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2003)
Vasculogenic Mimicry and Tumor Angiogenesis
Robert Folberg;Mary J.C. Hendrix;Andrew J. Maniotis.
American Journal of Pathology (2000)
Acidic pH enhances the invasive behavior of human melanoma cells.
Raul Martínez-Zaguilán;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Richard E B Seftor;Yi Wen Chu.
Clinical & Experimental Metastasis (1996)
Role of the alpha v beta 3 integrin in human melanoma cell invasion.
Richard E. B. Seftor;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Kurt R. Gehlsen;William G. Stetler-Stevenson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
Expression and functional significance of VE-cadherin in aggressive human melanoma cells: role in vasculogenic mimicry
Mary J. C. Hendrix;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Paul S. Meltzer;Lynn M. G. Gardner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Reprogramming metastatic tumour cells with embryonic microenvironments.
Mary J.C. Hendrix;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Richard E.B. Seftor;Jennifer Kasemeier-Kulesa.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2007)
Maspin acts at the cell membrane to inhibit invasion and motility of mammary and prostatic cancer cells
Shijie Sheng;Juliana Carey;Elisabeth A. Seftor;Lauren Dias.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
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