His primary areas of investigation include Embryonic stem cell, Cellular differentiation, Molecular biology, Stem cell and Cell culture. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cell type, Transplantation and Cell biology. His Cellular differentiation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Homeobox, Gene expression, Homeobox protein NANOG and Retinoic acid.
The Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Stage-Specific Embryonic Antigens, Embryonal carcinoma, Antigen, Gene and P19 cell. The concepts of his Stem cell study are interwoven with issues in KOSR, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Adult stem cell and Anatomy. His Cell culture research incorporates themes from Regulation of gene expression, Leukemia Inhibitory Factor Receptor alpha Subunit, Leukemia inhibitory factor and Human cytomegalovirus.
Peter W. Andrews mainly focuses on Embryonic stem cell, Cell biology, Stem cell, Cellular differentiation and Molecular biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cell culture, Cell type and Transplantation in addition to Embryonic stem cell. Peter W. Andrews combines subjects such as Phenotype, Cell, Endoderm and Germ cell with his study of Cell biology.
His study in Stem cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Homeobox protein NANOG, KOSR, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Adult stem cell and Neuroscience. His Cellular differentiation research includes themes of Immunology and Retinoic acid. His Molecular biology research incorporates elements of Embryonal carcinoma, Biochemistry, Teratocarcinoma, Antigen and Monoclonal antibody.
Induced pluripotent stem cell, Stem cell, Embryonic stem cell, Cell biology and Cellular differentiation are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Regenerative medicine, Progenitor cell, Reprogramming, Neural crest and Computational biology as well as Induced pluripotent stem cell. Peter W. Andrews combines subjects such as Endoderm, Embryoid body, Adult stem cell, Biotechnology and Molecular biology with his study of Stem cell.
Peter W. Andrews interconnects Embryonal carcinoma, Cell culture, Epigenetics and Cell type in the investigation of issues within Embryonic stem cell. The various areas that Peter W. Andrews examines in his Cell biology study include Mutation, DNA damage, DNA replication and Mesoderm. Peter W. Andrews has included themes like Cancer research, Homeobox protein NANOG and Teratoma in his Cellular differentiation study.
Peter W. Andrews spends much of his time researching Stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Embryonic stem cell, Cell biology and Cellular differentiation. The concepts of his Stem cell study are interwoven with issues in Cell culture, Biotechnology and Risk analysis. Cell culture is closely attributed to Molecular biology in his study.
His Embryonic stem cell study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Genetics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including DNA re-replication, Endoderm, DNA repair and Embryoid body. His work carried out in the field of Cellular differentiation brings together such families of science as Neuroscience and Germ cell.
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Characterization of human embryonic stem cell lines by the International Stem Cell Initiative
Oluseun Adewumi;Behrouz Aflatoonian;Lars Ahrlund-Richter;Michal Amit.
Nature Biotechnology (2007)
Recurrent gain of chromosomes 17q and 12 in cultured human embryonic stem cells
Jonathan S Draper;Kath Smith;Paul Gokhale;Harry D Moore.
Nature Biotechnology (2004)
Retinoic acid induces neuronal differentiation of a cloned human embryonal carcinoma cell line in vitro
Peter W. Andrews.
Developmental Biology (1984)
Pluripotent embryonal carcinoma clones derived from the human teratocarcinoma cell line Tera-2. Differentiation in vivo and in vitro.
P W Andrews;I Damjanov;D Simon;G S Banting.
Laboratory Investigation (1984)
Gene expression patterns in human embryonic stem cells and human pluripotent germ cell tumors
Jamie M. Sperger;Xin Chen;Jonathan S. Draper;Jessica E. Antosiewicz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Adaptation to culture of human embryonic stem cells and oncogenesis in vivo
Duncan E C Baker;Neil J Harrison;Edna Maltby;Kath Smith.
Nature Biotechnology (2007)
Surface antigens of human embryonic stem cells: changes upon differentiation in culture.
Jonathan S. Draper;Christine Pigott;James A. Thomson;Peter W. Andrews.
Journal of Anatomy (2002)
Stage-specific embryonic antigens (SSEA-3 and -4) are epitopes of a unique globo-series ganglioside isolated from human teratocarcinoma cells.
R. Kannagi;N. A. Cochran;F. Ishigami;S.-I. Hakomori.
The EMBO Journal (1983)
Preimplantation Human Embryos and Embryonic Stem Cells Show Comparable Expression of Stage‐Specific Embryonic Antigens
J. K. Henderson;J. S. Draper;H. S. Baillie;S. Fishel.
Stem Cells (2002)
LIF/STAT3 Signaling Fails to Maintain Self‐Renewal of Human Embryonic Stem Cells
Laurence Dahéron;Sarah L. Opitz;Holm Zaehres;William M. Lensch.
Stem Cells (2004)
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