2023 - Research.com Immunology in United States Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2018 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2007 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1999 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Mary K. Estes mostly deals with Virology, Rotavirus, Virus, Norwalk virus and Molecular biology. Her Virology research includes themes of Immunology, Antigen and Microbiology. Her study in Rotavirus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Infectivity and Glycoprotein.
Mary K. Estes works mostly in the field of Virus, limiting it down to topics relating to Genotype and, in certain cases, NSP1 and Genome. Her Norwalk virus research integrates issues from Caliciviridae, Nucleic acid, Recombinant DNA and Polymerase chain reaction. Her research integrates issues of RNA, Biochemistry, Trypsin, Cell biology and Monoclonal antibody in her study of Molecular biology.
Mary K. Estes spends much of her time researching Virology, Rotavirus, Virus, Molecular biology and Norwalk virus. Her Virology study combines topics in areas such as Antibody, Immunology, Antigen and Microbiology. Her Rotavirus study incorporates themes from Infectivity and Genome, Gene.
Her study involves Capsid and Viral disease, a branch of Virus. Her Molecular biology study also includes
Mary K. Estes mainly focuses on Cell biology, Virology, Organoid, Intestinal epithelium and Norovirus. Her work deals with themes such as Paracrine signalling and Cytoskeleton, which intersect with Cell biology. Her Virology study combines topics in areas such as Antibody, Monoclonal antibody and Antigen.
Her Norovirus research includes elements of Infectivity, Cancer, Viral replication and Genotype. Her study in Rotavirus and Viral pathogenesis is done as part of Virus. Her Rotavirus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as RNA, RNA silencing and Transcription.
Mary K. Estes mainly investigates Virology, Cell biology, Norovirus, Stem cell and Virus. Her studies deal with areas such as Virus classification and Genome as well as Virology. Her Cell biology research incorporates themes from Receptor and Bile acid.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Infectivity, Antigen and Genotype in addition to Norovirus. She combines subjects such as In situ hybridization, LGR5, Intestinal epithelium and Organoid with her study of Stem cell. Mary K. Estes works mostly in the field of Virus, limiting it down to topics relating to Gene and, in certain cases, Fucosylation and Innate immune system, as a part of the same area of interest.
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Expression, self-assembly, and antigenicity of the Norwalk virus capsid protein.
Xi Jiang;Min Wang;D. Y. Graham;M. K. Estes.
Journal of Virology (1992)
Rotavirus Infection in Infants as Protection against Subsequent Infections
F R Velázquez;D O Matson;J J Calva;L Guerrero.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1996)
Rotavirus gene structure and function.
M K Estes;J Cohen.
Microbiological Research (1989)
X-ray Crystallographic Structure of the Norwalk Virus Capsid
B. V. V. Prasad;Michele E. Hardy;Terje Dokland;Jordi Bella.
Replication of human noroviruses in stem cell–derived human enteroids
Khalil Ettayebi;Sue E. Crawford;Kosuke Murakami;James R. Broughman.
Uniformity of rotavirus strain nomenclature proposed by the Rotavirus Classification Working Group (RCWG).
Jelle Matthijnssens;Max Ciarlet;Sarah M. McDonald;Houssam Attoui.
Archives of Virology (2011)
Age-Dependent Diarrhea Induced by a Rotaviral Nonstructural Glycoprotein
Judith M. Ball;Peng Tian;Carl Q.-Y. Zeng;Andrew P. Morris.
Norwalk virus shedding after experimental human infection.
Robert L. Atmar;Antone R. Opekun;Mark A. Gilger;Mary K. Estes.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2008)
Sequence and Genomic Organization of Norwalk Virus
Xi Jiang;Min Wang;Kening Wang;Mary K. Estes.
Norwalk virus genome cloning and characterization
Xi Jiang;David Y. Graham;Kening Wang;Mary K. Estes.
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