2000 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
Ole W. Petersen mainly focuses on Cell biology, Extracellular matrix, Cell culture, Epithelium and Signal transduction. His Cell biology research includes elements of Growth factor, Cell type and Cellular differentiation. His Extracellular matrix research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Phenotype and Immunology.
Ole W. Petersen studied Phenotype and Blocking antibody that intersect with Integrin and Molecular biology. His work deals with themes such as Stroma, Myoepithelial cell and Stromal cell, which intersect with Epithelium. His research integrates issues of Receptor, Epidermal growth factor receptor and Regulation of gene expression in his study of Signal transduction.
Cell biology, Cancer research, Cell culture, Pathology and Stem cell are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Immunology, Epithelium, Myoepithelial cell and Cellular differentiation. His study in Cancer research is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cancer cell, Cancer, Breast cancer, Human breast and Phenotype.
His Cell culture research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell, Endocrinology, Cell signaling, Internal medicine and Apical membrane. His Pathology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Estrogen and Mammary gland. His Extracellular matrix research focuses on Signal transduction and how it connects with Growth factor.
Ole W. Petersen mostly deals with Cancer research, Breast cancer, Stem cell, Cancer and Pathology. His studies in Cancer research integrate themes in fields like Cell culture, Cell, Cancer cell, Human breast and MUC1. His Stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Mammary gland and Transplantation.
He combines subjects such as Phenotype and Cellular differentiation with his study of Pathology. His Progenitor cell study incorporates themes from Morphogenesis and Myoepithelial cell. His research investigates the connection between Stromal cell and topics such as Cell biology that intersect with problems in Estrogen receptor.
His primary areas of investigation include Pathology, Cellular differentiation, Cancer research, Cancer stem cell and Breast cancer. His research on Pathology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Phenotype. His research in Cancer research tackles topics such as Cell culture which are related to areas like Cell.
His study explores the link between Breast cancer and topics such as Progenitor cell that cross with problems in Myoepithelial cell, Cell aging and Malignant transformation. He has included themes like Cancer and Cell biology in his Hepatocyte growth factor study. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Fibroblast, Stromal cell, Morphogenesis and Stroma.
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Reversion of the Malignant Phenotype of Human Breast Cells in Three-Dimensional Culture and In Vivo by Integrin Blocking Antibodies
V.M. Weaver;O.W. Petersen;F. Wang;C.A. Larabell.
Journal of Cell Biology (1997)
Interaction with basement membrane serves to rapidly distinguish growth and differentiation pattern of normal and malignant human breast epithelial cells.
Ole William Petersen;Lone Ronnov-Jessen;Anthony R. Howlett;Mina J. Bissell.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
The morphologies of breast cancer cell lines in three-dimensional assays correlate with their profiles of gene expression
Paraic A. Kenny;Genee Y. Lee;Connie A. Myers;Richard M. Neve.
Molecular Oncology (2007)
Reciprocal interactions between β1-integrin and epidermal growth factor receptor in three-dimensional basement membrane breast cultures: A different perspective in epithelial biology
Fei Wang;Valerie M. Weaver;Ole W. Petersen;Carolyn A. Larabell.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Cellular changes involved in conversion of normal to malignant breast: importance of the stromal reaction
L. Ronnov-Jessen;O. W. Petersen;M. J. Bissell.
Physiological Reviews (1996)
Induction of alpha-smooth muscle actin by transforming growth factor-beta 1 in quiescent human breast gland fibroblasts. Implications for myofibroblast generation in breast neoplasia.
L Rønnov-Jessen;O W Petersen.
Laboratory Investigation (1993)
The organizing principle: microenvironmental influences in the normal and malignant breast.
Mina J. Bissell;Derek C. Radisky;Aylin Rizki;Valerie M. Weaver.
The origin of the myofibroblasts in breast cancer. Recapitulation of tumor environment in culture unravels diversity and implicates converted fibroblasts and recruited smooth muscle cells.
L Rønnov-Jessen;O W Petersen;V E Koteliansky;M J Bissell.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1995)
Normal and tumor-derived myoepithelial cells differ in their ability to interact with luminal breast epithelial cells for polarity and basement membrane deposition.
Thorarinn Gudjonsson;Lone Rønnov-Jessen;René Villadsen;Fritz Rank.
Journal of Cell Science (2002)
Isolation, immortalization, and characterization of a human breast epithelial cell line with stem cell properties
Thorarinn Gudjonsson;René Villadsen;Helga Lind Nielsen;Lone Rønnov-Jessen.
Genes & Development (2002)
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