1967 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Thrombin, Biochemistry, Factor V, Prothrombinase and Fibrinolysis are his primary areas of study. His studies in Thrombin integrate themes in fields like Protein C, Zymogen, Gel electrophoresis and Amide. His Biochemistry research includes themes of Carboxypeptidase B2, Thrombomodulin, Coagulation, Fibrin and Molecular biology.
As part of the same scientific family, Michael E. Nesheim usually focuses on Carboxypeptidase B2, concentrating on Carboxypeptidase and intersecting with Activator. His research in Fibrin tackles topics such as Plasmin which are related to areas like Tissue plasminogen activator. Michael E. Nesheim has included themes like Endocrinology, Cofactor, Stereochemistry, Substrate and Disseminated intravascular coagulation in his Prothrombinase study.
His main research concerns Thrombin, Biochemistry, Prothrombinase, Fibrinolysis and Molecular biology. His study in the field of Thrombomodulin also crosses realms of Factor V. Michael E. Nesheim regularly links together related areas like Coagulation in his Biochemistry studies.
His study in Prothrombinase is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phospholipid, Tissue factor, Thromboplastin, Biophysics and Factor X. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Carboxypeptidase B2, Fibrinogen, Fibrin, Lysis and Pharmacology. His work deals with themes such as Cell culture, Gene, Recombinant DNA and Binding site, which intersect with Molecular biology.
Michael E. Nesheim focuses on Thrombin, Biochemistry, Fibrinolysis, Prothrombinase and Thrombomodulin. His work often combines Thrombin and Factor V studies. His Fibrinolysis study incorporates themes from Fibrinogen, Immunology, Fibrin, Coagulation and Pharmacology.
His Fibrin research focuses on Plasmin and how it connects with Lysine. His Prothrombinase study combines topics in areas such as Cleavage, Thromboplastin, Biophysics and Cofactor, Enzyme. His work carried out in the field of Thrombomodulin brings together such families of science as Activation peptide, Hyperfibrinolysis, Coagulopathy, Bioinformatics and Novel protein.
His primary areas of investigation include Fibrinolysis, Thrombin, Fibrin, Plasmin and Biochemistry. His study explores the link between Fibrinolysis and topics such as Pharmacology that cross with problems in Coagulation, Whole blood and Whole Blood Coagulation Time. In Thrombin, he works on issues like Carboxypeptidase, which are connected to Plasminogen activator, Fibrinolysin and Drug design.
As part of his studies on Fibrin, Michael E. Nesheim often connects relevant areas like Thrombomodulin. The Plasmin study combines topics in areas such as Internal medicine, Fibrinogen, Zymogen, Enzyme kinetics and Lysis. His study ties his expertise on Endocrinology together with the subject of Biochemistry.
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Surface-dependent reactions of the vitamin K-dependent enzyme complexes
KG Mann;ME Nesheim;WR Church;P Haley.
Purification and Characterization of TAFI, a Thrombin-activable Fibrinolysis Inhibitor
Laszlo Bajzar;Reg Manuel;Michael E. Nesheim.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
TAFI, or Plasma Procarboxypeptidase B, Couples the Coagulation and Fibrinolytic Cascades through the Thrombin-Thrombomodulin Complex
Laszlo Bajzar;John Morser;Michael Nesheim.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1996)
The contribution of bovine Factor V and Factor Va to the activity of prothrombinase.
M.E. Nesheim;J.B. Taswell;K.G. Mann.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1979)
A Study of the Mechanism of Inhibition of Fibrinolysis by Activated Thrombin-activable Fibrinolysis Inhibitor
Wei Wang;Michael B. Boffa;Laszlo Bajzar;John B. Walker.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
The Profibrinolytic Effect.of Activated Protein C in Clots Formed From Plasma Is TAFI-Dependent
Laszlo Bajzar;Michael E. Nesheim;Paula B. Tracy.
Thrombin, thrombomodulin and TAFI in the molecular link between coagulation and fibrinolysis.
Michael Nesheim;Wei Wang;Michael Boffa;Mariko Nagashima.
Thrombosis and Haemostasis (1997)
Activation of human prothrombin by human prothrombinase. Influence of factor Va on the reaction mechanism.
Sriram Krishnaswamy;W. R. Church;M. E. Nesheim;K. G. Mann.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1987)
Coordinate binding of factor Va and factor Xa to the unstimulated platelet.
P B Tracy;M E Nesheim;K G Mann.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1981)
Isolation of functional human coagulation factor V by using a hybridoma antibody
Jerry A. Katzmann;Michael E. Nesheim;Lyndon S. Hibbard;Kenneth G. Mann.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1981)
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