Cell biology, Intestinal epithelium, Stem cell, Intestinal mucosa and Cellular differentiation are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology research includes themes of Paneth cell and Immunology. His Stem cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Directed differentiation, Adult stem cell and Organoid.
While the research belongs to areas of Organoid, Noah F. Shroyer spends his time largely on the problem of LGR5, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Multipotent Stem Cell and Cell division. His research in Intestinal mucosa focuses on subjects like Tuft cell, which are connected to Tube formation, Morphogenesis, Endoderm, SOX9 and Cell type. His work in Cellular differentiation tackles topics such as Progenitor cell which are related to areas like Cell, Haematopoiesis and Goblet cell.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Stem cell, Cellular differentiation, Cancer research and Intestinal epithelium. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Intestinal mucosa and Immunology. The concepts of his Stem cell study are interwoven with issues in Crypt, Wnt signaling pathway, Regeneration and Adult stem cell.
Noah F. Shroyer studied Cellular differentiation and Transcription factor that intersect with Gene expression. His Cancer research research incorporates elements of Carcinogenesis, Cancer, Colorectal cancer and Catenin. As a part of the same scientific family, Noah F. Shroyer mostly works in the field of Intestinal epithelium, focusing on Paneth cell and, on occasion, Cell.
Noah F. Shroyer mainly focuses on Cell biology, Organoid, Cancer research, Intestinal organoids and Small intestine. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Calcium metabolism and Paneth cell. Noah F. Shroyer interconnects Adaptation, Hormone and Transplantation in the investigation of issues within Organoid.
The various areas that Noah F. Shroyer examines in his Cancer research study include Inflammation, Cancer, Malignancy and Intestinal epithelium. His research investigates the connection between Intestinal epithelium and topics such as Interferon that intersect with problems in Intestinal mucosa. Multipotent Stem Cell is a subfield of Stem cell that Noah F. Shroyer investigates.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Organoid, Regeneration, Stem cell and Cancer research. His study deals with a combination of Cell biology and Calbindin d. His Organoid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Epithelial Damage, In vitro model and Adenocarcinoma.
He has included themes like Multipotent Stem Cell, Cell, Yellow fluorescent protein and Green fluorescent protein in his Regeneration study. He focuses mostly in the field of Stem cell, narrowing it down to topics relating to Interferon and, in certain cases, Intestinal mucosa. His Cancer research study incorporates themes from Programmed cell death, Oxaliplatin, Gastric mucosa and Transplantation.
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Paneth cells constitute the niche for Lgr5 stem cells in intestinal crypts
Toshiro Sato;Johan H. van Es;Hugo J. Snippert;Daniel E. Stange.
A photoreceptor cell-specific ATP-binding transporter gene (ABCR) is mutated in recessive Stargardt macular dystrophy
Rando Allikmets;Nanda Singh;Hui Sun;Noah F. Shroyer.
Nature Genetics (1997)
Directed differentiation of human pluripotent stem cells into intestinal tissue in vitro
Jason R. Spence;Christopher N. Mayhew;Scott A. Rankin;Matthew F. Kuhar.
Mutation of the Stargardt Disease Gene (ABCR) in Age-Related Macular Degeneration
R. Allikmets;N. F. Shroyer;N. Singh;J. M. Seddon.
Interleukin-22 promotes intestinal-stem-cell-mediated epithelial regeneration
Caroline A. Lindemans;Caroline A. Lindemans;Marco Calafiore;Anna M. Mertelsmann;Margaret H. O'Connor.
An in vivo model of human small intestine using pluripotent stem cells
Carey L Watson;Maxime M Mahe;Jorge Múnera;Jonathan C Howell.
Nature Medicine (2014)
Genotype/Phenotype Analysis of a Photoreceptor-Specific ATP-Binding Cassette Transporter Gene, ABCR, in Stargardt Disease
Richard Alan Lewis;Noah F. Shroyer;Nanda Singh;Rando Allikmets.
American Journal of Human Genetics (1999)
Distinct ATOH1 and Neurog3 requirements define tuft cells as a new secretory cell type in the intestinal epithelium
François Gerbe;Johan H. van Es;Leila Makrini;Bénédicte Brulin.
Journal of Cell Biology (2011)
Gfi1 functions downstream of Math1 to control intestinal secretory cell subtype allocation and differentiation
Noah F. Shroyer;Deeann Wallis;Koen J.T. Venken;Hugo J. Bellen.
Genes & Development (2005)
Intestinal development and differentiation
Taeko K. Noah;Bridgitte Donahue;Noah F. Shroyer;Noah F. Shroyer.
Experimental Cell Research (2011)
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