Oliver Planz focuses on Virus, Virology, Viral replication, Influenza A virus and Kinase. His Virus study incorporates themes from Cell culture and IκB kinase, Transcription factor. His Cell culture research includes themes of Cell signaling, Signal transduction and MEK inhibitor.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Acquired immune system, Cellular functions, Immunology, NF-κB and Host in addition to Virology. His Viral replication research includes elements of Nuclear export signal, Apoptosis, Intracellular and MAPK/ERK pathway. His Influenza A virus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Influenza A virus subtype H5N1, Caspase, Molecular biology and Cell biology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Immunology and Viral replication. Oliver Planz does research in Virology, focusing on Influenza A virus subtype H5N1 specifically. His Virus research incorporates elements of MEK inhibitor, MAPK/ERK pathway, Antigen and Immune system.
Oliver Planz has included themes like Hemagglutinin, Avian Influenza A Virus and Vaccination in his Influenza A virus study. His Viral replication research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nuclear export signal and Signal transduction. His work is dedicated to discovering how Borna disease, CD8 are connected with Cytotoxic T cell and other disciplines.
Oliver Planz mostly deals with Virology, Virus, MEK inhibitor, Influenza A virus and Pharmacology. His Virology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Antibody, Immunization and Immunity. Oliver Planz focuses mostly in the field of Virus, narrowing it down to matters related to In vitro and, in some cases, Titer.
His MEK inhibitor study combines topics in areas such as A549 cell and In vivo. His research in Influenza A virus tackles topics such as Microbiology which are related to areas like Infection control. Oliver Planz interconnects Nuclear export signal, Melanoma, Cell signaling and Trametinib in the investigation of issues within Viral replication.
His main research concerns Influenza A virus, Major histocompatibility complex, MHC class I, In vivo and Virus. There are a combination of areas like Population and Standard treatment integrated together with his Influenza A virus study. Oliver Planz combines subjects such as T cell, Computational biology, Transfection and Molecular biology with his study of MHC class I.
His In vivo study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Virology, MEK inhibitor, Melanoma, Trametinib and Viral replication. His Virology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as In vitro and Immunology. Oliver Planz connects Virus with Placebo in his research.
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The viral polymerase mediates adaptation of an avian influenza virus to a mammalian host
G. Gabriel;B. Dauber;T. Wolff;Oliver Planz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Influenza virus propagation is impaired by inhibition of the Raf/MEK/ERK signalling cascade
Stephan Pleschka;Thorsten Wolff;Christina Ehrhardt;Gerd Hobom.
Nature Cell Biology (2001)
Caspase 3 activation is essential for efficient influenza virus propagation
Walter J. Wurzer;Oliver Planz;Christina Ehrhardt;Martin Giner.
The EMBO Journal (2003)
Influenza A Virus NS1 Protein Activates the PI3K/Akt Pathway To Mediate Antiapoptotic Signaling Responses
Christina Ehrhardt;Thorsten Wolff;Stephan Pleschka;Oliver Planz.
Journal of Virology (2007)
A critical role for neutralizing-antibody-producing B cells, CD4(+) T cells, and interferons in persistent and acute infections of mice with lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus: implications for adoptive immunotherapy of virus carriers
Oliver Planz;Stephan Ehl;Esther Furrer;Edit Horvath.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
NF-κB-dependent Induction of Tumor Necrosis Factor-related Apoptosis-inducing Ligand (TRAIL) and Fas/FasL Is Crucial for Efficient Influenza Virus Propagation
Walter J. Wurzer;Christina Ehrhardt;Stephan Pleschka;Friederike Berberich-Siebelt.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
Bivalent role of the phosphatidylinositol-3-kinase (PI3K) during influenza virus infection and host cell defence.
Christina Ehrhardt;Henju Marjuki;Thorsten Wolff;Bernd Nürnberg.
Cellular Microbiology (2006)
Ringing the alarm bells: signalling and apoptosis in influenza virus infected cells
Stephan Ludwig;Stephan Pleschka;Oliver Planz;Thorsten Wolff.
Cellular Microbiology (2006)
The Influenza A Virus NS1 Protein Inhibits Activation of Jun N-Terminal Kinase and AP-1 Transcription Factors
Stephan Ludwig;Xiuyan Wang;Christina Ehrhardt;Hongyong Zheng.
Journal of Virology (2002)
Influenza-virus-induced signaling cascades: targets for antiviral therapy?
Stephan Ludwig;Oliver Planz;Stephan Pleschka;Thorsten Wolff.
Trends in Molecular Medicine (2003)
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