Michael Koval mainly focuses on Cell biology, Intracellular, Endocytosis, Gap junction and Transfection. Claudin is the focus of his Cell biology research. Sphingomyelin is closely connected to Golgi apparatus in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Intracellular.
His Endocytosis research includes elements of Phagocytosis, Drug delivery, Endothelium, ICAM-1 and Internalization. His study looks at the intersection of Gap junction and topics like Cell signaling with Regulation of gene expression, Cell division, Gene expression, Cell and Cell culture. In Transfection, he works on issues like In vitro, which are connected to Immunofluorescence, Membrane, Antiserum and Apposition.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Tight junction, Claudin, Lung and Connexin. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Transfection and Transmembrane protein. His Tight junction study combines topics in areas such as Biophysics, Scaffold protein, Paracellular transport, Barrier function and Alveolar Epithelium.
Michael Koval works mostly in the field of Claudin, limiting it down to concerns involving Cell junction and, occasionally, Cell–cell interaction. His Lung study incorporates themes from Immunology and Pathology. His Connexin research integrates issues from Cell, Cell membrane, Plasma protein binding, Molecular biology and Transmembrane domain.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Tight junction, Claudin, Lung and Barrier function. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Proinflammatory cytokine and Mitochondrial DNA. His Tight junction research incorporates elements of Scaffold protein, Biophysics, Paracellular transport, Transmembrane protein and Alveolar Epithelium.
His study in Claudin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Occludin, Actin cytoskeleton, Cell junction, Molecular biology and Signal transduction. He interconnects Immunology and Pathology in the investigation of issues within Lung. His Barrier function research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Inflammation, Junctional Adhesion Molecule A, Biochemistry and Asthma.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Claudin, Tight junction, Lung and Barrier function. In most of his Cell biology studies, his work intersects topics such as Transmembrane protein. His studies deal with areas such as Intestinal epithelium, Regulation of gene expression, Transcription factor and Cellular differentiation as well as Claudin.
He has included themes like Biophysics, Paracellular transport, Drug delivery, Integrin and Transdermal in his Tight junction study. His Lung research is multidisciplinary, relying on both RNA and Immunology. Michael Koval combines subjects such as Junctional Adhesion Molecule A and Biochemistry with his study of Barrier function.
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JAM-A regulates permeability and inflammation in the intestine in vivo.
Mike G. Laukoetter;Porfirio Nava;Winston Y. Lee;Eric A. Severson.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2007)
A novel endocytic pathway induced by clustering endothelial ICAM-1 or PECAM-1
Silvia Muro;Rainer Wiewrodt;Anu Thomas;Lauren Koniaris.
Journal of Cell Science (2003)
Conformational dynamics of individual DNA molecules during gel electrophoresis.
David C. Schwartz;Michael Koval.
Gap junctional communication modulates gene expression in osteoblastic cells
Fernando Lecanda;Dwight A. Towler;Konstantinos Ziambaras;Su Li Cheng.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1998)
Intracellular transport and metabolism of sphingomyelin.
Michael Koval;Richard E. Pagano.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1991)
Lipid recycling between the plasma membrane and intracellular compartments: transport and metabolism of fluorescent sphingomyelin analogues in cultured fibroblasts.
M Koval;R E Pagano.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
Regulation and roles for claudin-family tight junction proteins
Mary K. Findley;Michael Koval.
Iubmb Life (2009)
Identification of LBM180, a Lamellar Body Limiting Membrane Protein of Alveolar Type II Cells, as the ABC Transporter Protein ABCA3
Surafel Mulugeta;Joseph M. Gray;Kathleen L. Notarfrancesco;Linda W. Gonzales.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2002)
CD45 regulates Src family member kinase activity associated with macrophage integrin-mediated adhesion
Tamara Roach;Suzanne Slater;Michael Koval;Lynn White.
Current Biology (1997)
Connexin46 Is Retained as Monomers in a trans-Golgi Compartment of Osteoblastic Cells
Michael Koval;James E. Harley;Elizabeth Hick;Thomas H. Steinberg.
Journal of Cell Biology (1997)
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