Cell biology, Immunology, Chemokine, Signal transduction and Molecular biology are his primary areas of study. Matthias Goebeler has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Proinflammatory cytokine, Biochemistry, Cellular differentiation and Tumor necrosis factor alpha. His study in Inflammation, Toll-like receptor, Sensitization, Immune system and S100A8 is carried out as part of his studies in Immunology.
He focuses mostly in the field of Chemokine, narrowing it down to topics relating to Chemotaxis and, in certain cases, Infiltration and Wound healing. He interconnects Regulation of gene expression and Transcription factor in the investigation of issues within Signal transduction. His Molecular biology research includes themes of Messenger RNA, Gene expression and In vivo.
Matthias Goebeler mostly deals with Immunology, Dermatology, Cell biology, Pathology and Cancer research. Inflammation, Innate immune system, Immune system, Chemokine and Monocyte are the subjects of his Immunology studies. His research combines Molecular biology and Chemokine.
His Dermatology research integrates issues from Bullous pemphigoid and Rituximab. He combines subjects such as Proinflammatory cytokine, Biochemistry and Cellular differentiation with his study of Cell biology. Signal transduction is frequently linked to Transcription factor in his study.
Matthias Goebeler focuses on Dermatology, Immunology, Melanoma, Cancer research and Internal medicine. Particularly relevant to Pemphigus vulgaris is his body of work in Dermatology. Innate immune system, Inflammation and Immune system are subfields of Immunology in which his conducts study.
His Inflammation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Psoriasis and Pathogenesis. While the research belongs to areas of Cancer research, Matthias Goebeler spends his time largely on the problem of Carcinogenesis, intersecting his research to questions surrounding ErbB Receptors and ErbB. His Internal medicine course of study focuses on Oncology and Clinical trial, Ipilimumab, Pembrolizumab, Nivolumab and Immunotherapy.
Matthias Goebeler spends much of his time researching Dermatology, Cancer research, Immunology, Inflammation and Internal medicine. His Dermatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Guideline and Allergy. His work in the fields of Cancer research, such as Angiogenesis, overlaps with other areas such as Neuroblastoma RAS viral oncogene homolog.
His research in Immunology intersects with topics in GATA3 and MEDLINE. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Psoriasis, Cytokine, DNA methylation, Pathogenesis and Transcription Factor Gene. His Internal medicine research incorporates elements of Oncology and Depression.
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Macrophages and angiogenesis.
Cord Sunderkötter;Kerstin Steinbrink;Matthias Goebeler;Ranjit Bhardwaj.
Journal of Leukocyte Biology (1994)
Chemokines in cutaneous wound healing.
Reinhard Gillitzer;Matthias Goebeler.
Journal of Leukocyte Biology (2001)
Myeloid-related protein (MRP) 8 and MRP14, calcium-binding proteins of the S100 family, are secreted by activated monocytes via a novel, tubulin-dependent pathway.
Anke Rammes;Johannes Roth;Matthias Goebeler;Martin Klempt.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1997)
Crucial role for human Toll-like receptor 4 in the development of contact allergy to nickel
Marc Schmidt;Badrinarayanan Raghavan;Badrinarayanan Raghavan;Verena Müller;Verena Müller;Thomas Vogl.
Nature Immunology (2010)
TNF-mediated inflammatory skin disease in mice with epidermis-specific deletion of IKK2
Manolis Pasparakis;Gilles Courtois;Martin Hafner;Martin Hafner;Marc Schmidt-Supprian;Marc Schmidt-Supprian.
Chemokines IL-8, GROα, MCP-1, IP-10, and Mig Are Sequentially and Differentially Expressed During Phase-Specific Infiltration of Leukocyte Subsets in Human Wound Healing
Eva Engelhardt;Atiye Toksoy;Matthias Goebeler;Sebastian Debus.
American Journal of Pathology (1998)
Macrophage-derived angiogenesis factors
Cord Sunderkötter;Matthias Goebeler;Klaus Schulze-Osthoff;Ranjit Bhardwaj.
Pharmacology & Therapeutics (1991)
MRP8 and MRP14 control microtubule reorganization during transendothelial migration of phagocytes.
Thomas Vogl;Stephan Ludwig;Matthias Goebeler;Anke Strey.
Mechanisms of chemical-induced innate immunity in allergic contact dermatitis.
S. F. Martin;P. R. Esser;F. C. Weber;F. C. Weber;T. Jakob.
Multiple signaling pathways regulate NF-κB–dependent transcription of the monocyte chemoattractant protein-1 gene in primary endothelial cells
Matthias Goebeler;Reinhard Gillitzer;Karin Kilian;Kathrin Utzel.
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