His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Apoptosis, Inhibitor of apoptosis, Caspase and Programmed cell death. Pascal Meier has included themes like Proinflammatory cytokine, XIAP, Ripoptosome and Ripoptosome assembly in his Cell biology study. His Apoptosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cancer, Signal transduction, Neuroscience and Kinase.
His Inhibitor of apoptosis research integrates issues from Ubiquitin, Drosophila Protein, Head involution, Molecular biology and Metastasis. His study in Caspase is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell growth, Inflammation, NF-κB, Intracellular and Transduction. Pascal Meier interconnects Caenorhabditis elegans, Transcriptome, Developmental biology, Morphogenesis and Cell cycle in the investigation of issues within Programmed cell death.
Pascal Meier focuses on Cell biology, Programmed cell death, Apoptosis, Caspase and Inhibitor of apoptosis. Pascal Meier studies Signal transduction which is a part of Cell biology. His Programmed cell death research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Autophagy, Cell and Neuroscience.
His Apoptosis research focuses on subjects like Cell culture, which are linked to In vitro. Pascal Meier has researched Caspase in several fields, including Viability assay, Inflammation, Innate immune system and Drosophila Protein. In his work, Transcription factor is strongly intertwined with Molecular biology, which is a subfield of Drosophila Protein.
Pascal Meier spends much of his time researching Programmed cell death, Cell biology, RIPK1, Cancer research and Necroptosis. His Programmed cell death study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Apoptosis. His research in Cell biology is mostly focused on Signal transduction.
His RIPK1 study combines topics in areas such as Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Ubiquitin, Cytokine and Kinase activity. His research on Cancer research also deals with topics like
Pascal Meier mainly investigates Programmed cell death, Necroptosis, Cell biology, Pyroptosis and Signal transduction. His Programmed cell death study results in a more complete grasp of Apoptosis. His Necroptosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Immunogenic cell death and Immunotherapy.
His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in SUMO protein, SENP6 and Ubiquitin ligase. The Pyroptosis study combines topics in areas such as NFKB1, HEK 293 cells and Neuroscience. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Signal transduction, Death-inducing signaling complex, Fas receptor, NF-κB, Caspase 8 and Caspase 10 is strongly linked to FADD.
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Apoptosis in development
Pascal Meier;Andrew Finch;Gerard Evan.
Essential versus accessory aspects of cell death: recommendations of the NCCD 2015
L. Galluzzi;J. M. Bravo-San Pedro;I. Vitale;S. A. Aaronson.
Cell Death & Differentiation (2015)
IAPs: from caspase inhibitors to modulators of NF-κB, inflammation and cancer
Mads Gyrd-Hansen;Pascal Meier.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2010)
The Ripoptosome, a Signaling Platform that Assembles in Response to Genotoxic Stress and Loss of IAPs
Tencho Tenev;Katiuscia Bianchi;Maurice Darding;Meike Broemer.
Molecular Cell (2011)
Molecular mechanisms of cell death: recommendations of the Nomenclature Committee on Cell Death 2018
Lorenzo Galluzzi;Ilio Vitale;Stuart A. Aaronson;John M. Abrams.
Transcription factor AP-2 essential for cranial closure and craniofacial development
Hubert Schorle;Pascal Meier;Michael Buchert;Rudolf Jaenisch.
The Drosophila caspase DRONC is regulated by DIAP1.
Pascal Meier;John Silke;Sally J. Leevers;Gerard I. Evan;Gerard I. Evan;Gerard I. Evan.
The EMBO Journal (2000)
The DIAP1 RING finger mediates ubiquitination of Dronc and is indispensable for regulating apoptosis
Rebecca Wilson;Lakshmi Goyal;Mark Ditzel;Anna Zachariou.
Nature Cell Biology (2002)
IAPs contain an evolutionarily conserved ubiquitin-binding domain that regulates NF-kappaB as well as cell survival and oncogenesis.
Mads Gyrd-Hansen;Maurice Darding;Maria Miasari;Massimo M. Santoro;Massimo M. Santoro.
Nature Cell Biology (2008)
Degradation of DIAP1 by the N-end rule pathway is essential for regulating apoptosis.
Mark Ditzel;Rebecca Wilson;Tencho Tenev;Anna Zachariou.
Nature Cell Biology (2003)
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