His main research concerns Pathology, Wound healing, Hypertrophic scar, Extracellular matrix and Proteoglycan. In the subject of general Pathology, his work in Fibrocyte and Hypertrophic scars is often linked to Gelatinase B, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Wound healing study combines topics in areas such as Cytokine, Interferon, Matrix metalloproteinase, Pathophysiology and Transforming growth factor beta.
His Hypertrophic scar research includes themes of Fibroblast, Dermis, Internal medicine and Molecular biology. His Extracellular matrix study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Muscle contracture, Cell, Scar tissue, Wound surface and Matrix. Particularly relevant to Decorin is his body of work in Proteoglycan.
Paul G. Scott spends much of his time researching Pathology, Biochemistry, Hypertrophic scar, Extracellular matrix and Decorin. Paul G. Scott has researched Pathology in several fields, including Wound healing and Cytokine. The Wound healing study combines topics in areas such as Transforming growth factor beta and Growth factor.
His Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Type I collagen and Stereochemistry. His Hypertrophic scar research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Interferon alfa, Molecular biology, Internal medicine, Fibroblast and Dermis. Paul G. Scott focuses mostly in the field of Extracellular matrix, narrowing it down to topics relating to Hydroxyproline and, in certain cases, Procollagen peptidase.
Paul G. Scott mainly focuses on Pathology, Cell biology, Decorin, Fibrocyte and Hypertrophic scar. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hypertrophic scarring, T lymphocyte, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. The Decorin study combines topics in areas such as Versican and Plasma protein binding.
His Fibrocyte research includes themes of Wound healing, Extracellular matrix, Peripheral blood mononuclear cell and Immunohistochemistry. His work deals with themes such as Transforming growth factor beta, Angiogenesis and Infiltration, which intersect with Wound healing. His study in Hypertrophic scar is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pathogenesis, Transforming growth factor, Type 2 immune response, Fibroblast and Dermis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Pathology, Hypertrophic scar, Decorin, Proteoglycan and Versican. Many of his studies on Pathology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Extracellular matrix. His research in Extracellular matrix focuses on subjects like Transforming growth factor beta, which are connected to Wound healing.
His work carried out in the field of Wound healing brings together such families of science as Andrology, Tube formation and Anatomy. His study looks at the relationship between Proteoglycan and topics such as Dermis, which overlap with Collagenase, Cell type and Fibroblast. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Versican, narrowing it down to issues related to the Biglycan, and often Scars and Mesenchymal stem cell.
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Mesenchymal stem cells enhance wound healing through differentiation and angiogenesis.
Yaojiong Wu;Liwen Chen;Paul G. Scott;Edward E. Tredget.
Stem Cells (2007)
HYPERTROPHIC SCARS, KELOIDS, AND CONTRACTURES: The Cellular and Molecular Basis for Therapy
Edward E. Tredget;Bernadette Nedelec;Paul G. Scott;Aziz Ghahary.
Surgical Clinics of North America (1997)
Bone marrow-derived stem cells in wound healing: a review.
Yaojiong Wu;JianFei Wang;Paul G. Scott;Edward E. Tredget.
Wound Repair and Regeneration (2007)
Peripheral Blood Fibrocytes from Burn Patients: Identification and Quantification of Fibrocytes in Adherent Cells Cultured from Peripheral Blood Mononuclear Cells
Liju Yang;Paul G Scott;Jennifer Giuffre;Heather A Shankowsky.
Laboratory Investigation (2002)
Transforming growth factor-beta in thermally injured patients with hypertrophic scars: effects of interferon alpha-2b.
Edward E. Tredget;Heather A. Shankowsky;Rajeet Pannu;Bernadette Nedelec.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (1998)
Pathophysiology of chronic nonhealing wounds.
Abelardo Medina;Paul G. Scott;Aziz Ghahary;Edward E. Tredget.
Journal of Burn Care & Rehabilitation (2005)
Deep dermal fibroblasts contribute to hypertrophic scarring
JianFei Wang;Carole Dodd;Heather A Shankowsky;Paul G Scott.
Laboratory Investigation (2008)
Control of wound contraction. Basic and clinical features.
B. Nedelec;Aziz Ghahary;Paul G. Scott;Edward E. Tredget.
Hand Clinics (2000)
Identification of fibrocytes in postburn hypertrophic scar
Liju Yang;Paul G. Scott;Carole Dodd;Abelardo Medina.
Wound Repair and Regeneration (2005)
Human Dermal Fibroblasts Produce Nitric Oxide and Express Both Constitutive and Inducible Nitric Oxide Synthase Isoforms
Rijian Wang;Aziz Ghahary;You J. Shen;Paul G. Scott.
Journal of Investigative Dermatology (1996)
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