2012 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Immune system, T cell, Antigen and In vivo. He integrates many fields, such as Immune system and Hemozoin, in his works. He has included themes like Cytotoxic T cell, B cell and Cell biology in his T cell study.
His work in Antigen covers topics such as Antigen presentation which are related to areas like Antibody. His research investigates the connection between In vivo and topics such as Ovalbumin that intersect with issues in Pharmacology. His IL-2 receptor research incorporates elements of T lymphocyte, Immunological synapse, T-cell receptor, CD28 and CTLA-4.
His main research concerns Immunology, Immune system, T cell, Antigen and Cell biology. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as In vivo and Immunology. Paul Garside focuses mostly in the field of Immune system, narrowing it down to matters related to Trichinella spiralis and, in some cases, Enteropathy.
His T cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cytotoxic T cell, Dendritic cell, T lymphocyte and B cell. Paul Garside combines subjects such as Adjuvant and Antigen presentation with his study of Antigen. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Immunological synapse and Tolerance induction.
Paul Garside mainly focuses on Immunology, T cell, Immune system, Cell biology and Pathology. As part of his studies on Immunology, Paul Garside frequently links adjacent subjects like Disease. His work carried out in the field of T cell brings together such families of science as Cytotoxic T cell and Dendritic cell.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Inflammation, Cell, Antibody and Lymph node. The study incorporates disciplines such as CCL27, Priming, Antigen, Autoimmunity and Cell type in addition to Cell biology. His Pathology research integrates issues from In vitro, Pinna, Periodontal disease and In vivo.
His primary areas of investigation include Immunology, Immune system, Inflammation, T cell and Trypanosomiasis. His work deals with themes such as Porphyromonas gingivalis and Myocyte, which intersect with Immunology. His Immune system study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Immunopathology, Antibody, Lymphocyte and Lymph.
His work carried out in the field of Inflammation brings together such families of science as Acquired immune system, Antigen, Receptor, Homing and Aorta. His T cell course of study focuses on Cytotoxic T cell and Priming. His Antigen-presenting cell research focuses on CD80 and how it relates to Cell biology.
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Visualization of Specific B and T Lymphocyte Interactions in the Lymph Node
Paul Garside;Elizabeth Ingulli;Rebecca R. Merica;Julia G. Johnson.
Reversal of the TCR stop signal by CTLA-4.
Helga Schneider;Helga Schneider;Jos Downey;Andrew Smith;Bernd H. Zinselmeyer;Bernd H. Zinselmeyer.
Regulation of the immune response by nitric oxide differentially produced by T helper type 1 and T helper type 2 cells
Andrew W. Taylor-Robinson;Foo Y. Liew;Alison Severn;Damo Xu.
European Journal of Immunology (1994)
The mechanism of micro-RNA-mediated translation repression is determined by the promoter of the target gene
Yi Wen Kong;Ian G. Cannell;Cornelia H. de Moor;Kirsti Hill.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Th1 and Th2 CD4+ T cells provide help for B cell clonal expansion and antibody synthesis in a similar manner in vivo.
Karen M. Smith;Lindsay Pottage;Elaine R. Thomas;Andrew J. Leishman.
Journal of Immunology (2000)
Antigen depot is not required for alum adjuvanticity
Sharon Hutchison;Robert A. Benson;Vivienne B. Gibson;Abigail H. Pollock.
The FASEB Journal (2012)
Suppression of adaptive immunity to heterologous antigens during Plasmodium infection through hemozoin-induced failure of dendritic cell function.
Owain R Millington;Owain R Millington;Caterina Di Lorenzo;R Stephen Phillips;Paul Garside;Paul Garside.
Journal of Biology (2006)
The skin is a significant but overlooked anatomical reservoir for vector-borne African trypanosomes
Paul Capewell;Christelle Cren-Travaillé;Francesco Marchesi;Pamela Johnston.
IL-4-REGULATED ENTEROPATHY IN AN INTESTINAL NEMATODE INFECTION
Catherine E. Lawrence;Jacqueline C. M. Paterson;Lisa M. Higgins;Thomas T. MacDonald.
European Journal of Immunology (1998)
T helper 2 cells are subject to high dose oral tolerance and are not essential for its induction.
P Garside;M Steel;E A Worthey;A Satoskar.
Journal of Immunology (1995)
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