Michael J. Welsh spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Heat shock protein, Glucocorticoid receptor, Cytoplasm and Biochemistry. His work on Mitosis as part of general Cell biology study is frequently linked to Cleavage furrow, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Heat shock protein, Nucleus, Phosphorylation and Binding site is strongly linked to Chaperone.
His work in Glucocorticoid receptor addresses subjects such as Molecular biology, which are connected to disciplines such as Glucocorticoid, Receptor expression, Cell nucleus and Chinese hamster ovary cell. In the field of Biochemistry, his study on HSPA2, HSPA4, Size-exclusion chromatography and Protein-Serine-Threonine Kinases overlaps with subjects such as HSPA12A. His Actinin, alpha 1 research includes elements of Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Actin.
Michael J. Welsh mainly investigates Cell biology, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Molecular biology and Sertoli cell. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Heat shock protein and Calmodulin. His Endocrinology study incorporates themes from Epithelium and Andrology.
His Internal medicine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Protein phosphorylation and Akt/PKB signaling pathway. Michael J. Welsh has included themes like Gene expression, Gene, DNA and Cytoskeleton in his Molecular biology study. His biological study deals with issues like In vitro, which deal with fields such as Stimulation.
Michael J. Welsh mainly focuses on Cell biology, Molecular biology, Gene, Gene expression and Genetics. His Cell biology research includes elements of Endocrinology and Contraction. The concepts of his Endocrinology study are interwoven with issues in Cancer and Cancer research.
As a part of the same scientific family, Michael J. Welsh mostly works in the field of Molecular biology, focusing on DNA and, on occasion, Subcloning. His work on RNA, SMN1, Dot blot and Northwestern blot is typically connected to RNA Helicase A as part of general Gene study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Gene expression research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Downregulation and upregulation and Computational biology.
Hsp27, Cell biology, Biochemistry, Heat shock protein and Phosphorylation are his primary areas of study. Many of his studies on Cell biology apply to Integrin as well. His study looks at the intersection of Biochemistry and topics like Förster resonance energy transfer with Cardiac muscle, Small Heat-Shock Proteins, Yeast, Total protein and αb crystallin.
His Heat shock protein study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Filamentous actin, Actin cytoskeleton, Pancreas, Molecular biology and Acute pancreatitis. In his research on the topic of Phosphorylation, Endothelium, Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Endothelial stem cell and Signal transduction is strongly related with Kinase. His work carried out in the field of Signal transduction brings together such families of science as Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
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REGULATION OF THE TESTIS SERTOLI CELL BY FOLLICLE STIMULATING HORMONE
A. R. Means;J. R. Dedman;J. S. Tash;D. J. Tindall.
Annual Review of Physiology (1980)
Calcium-dependent regulator protein: localization in mitotic apparatus of eukaryotic cells.
Michael J. Welsh;John R. Dedman;B. R. Brinkley;Anthony R. Means.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1978)
Tubulin and calmodulin. Effects of microtubule and microfilament inhibitors on localization in the mitotic apparatus.
M J Welsh;J R Dedman;B R Brinkley;A R Means.
Journal of Cell Biology (1979)
Ca2+-dependent regulator. Production and characterization of a monospecific antibody.
J R Dedman;M J Welsh;A R Means.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1978)
Rat sertoli cells: a rapid method for obtaining viable cells.
Michael J. Welsh;John P. Wiebe.
Heat shock protein 90-dependent (geldanamycin-inhibited) movement of the glucocorticoid receptor through the cytoplasm to the nucleus requires intact cytoskeleton
Mario D. Galigniana;Jennifer L. Scruggs;James Herrington;Michael J. Welsh.
Molecular Endocrinology (1998)
Small Heat‐Shock Protein Family: Function in Health and Disease
Michael J. Welsh;Mattias Gaestel.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1998)
Hormone-free mouse glucocorticoid receptors overexpressed in Chinese hamster ovary cells are localized to the nucleus and are associated with both hsp70 and hsp90
E. R. Sanchez;M. Hirst;L. C. Scherrer;Hsin-Yi Tang.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1990)
Cadmium in vivo causes disruption of tight junction-associated microfilaments in rat Sertoli cells.
Kok-Wah Hew;Georgia L. Heath;Asmina H. Jiwa;Michael J. Welsh.
Biology of Reproduction (1993)
Evidence that the FK506-binding immunophilin heat shock protein 56 is required for trafficking of the glucocorticoid receptor from the cytoplasm to the nucleus.
Michael J. Czar;Robert H. Lyons;Michael J. Welsh;Jack Michel Renoir.
Molecular Endocrinology (1995)
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