Philip D. Hodgkin focuses on Cell biology, Cellular differentiation, Immunology, CD40 and Cell division. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Cell, Carboxyfluorescein diacetate succinimidyl ester, Plasma cell, T cell and B cell. His Cellular differentiation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Lymphocyte differentiation and Interleukin 10.
His Immunology and Antibody, Antigen, Immune system and B-cell receptor investigations all form part of his Immunology research activities. His study looks at the relationship between CD40 and fields such as Interleukin 4, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Cell division research incorporates themes from Lymphocyte and Immunoglobulin class switching.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Immunology, B cell, T cell and Cell division. His Cell biology research includes elements of Cell, Cell growth, Cellular differentiation and Naive B cell, CD40. His biological study deals with issues like Plasma cell, which deal with fields such as Germinal center.
His CD40 research focuses on subjects like Interleukin 4, which are linked to Immunoglobulin E. His study on Immunoglobulin class switching is often connected to Isotype as part of broader study in B cell. His research in Cell division focuses on subjects like Flow cytometry, which are connected to Biophysics.
Cell biology, Progenitor cell, Dendritic cell, Immunology and Haematopoiesis are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Cell, Cell division, Cell growth, Cellular differentiation and T cell. His study in Cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biophysics, Flow cytometry, Immune system and Cytoplasm.
His Cell division research integrates issues from In vitro and In vivo. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cellular differentiation, DNA replication and Mitosis is strongly linked to B cell. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Programmed cell death and Immunology.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, T cell, Cellular differentiation, Transcription factor and FOXP3. His Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Lymphocyte proliferation, Immune system, Cell division and Antigen. His study focuses on the intersection of Lymphocyte proliferation and fields such as Programmed cell death with connections in the field of Immunology.
His work carried out in the field of Cell division brings together such families of science as Priming and Germinal center. His T cell research incorporates elements of Cell and Cell growth. As part of the same scientific family, Philip D. Hodgkin usually focuses on Cellular differentiation, concentrating on Tumor necrosis factor alpha and intersecting with Signal transduction.
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The generation of antibody-secreting plasma cells.
Stephen L Nutt;Philip D Hodgkin;David M Tarlinton;Lynn M Corcoran.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2015)
IL-5-Deficient Mice Have a Developmental Defect in CD5+ B-1 Cells and Lack Eosinophilia but Have Normal Antibody and Cytotoxic T Cell Responses
Manfred Kopf;Frank Brombacher;Philip D Hodgkin;Alistair J Ramsay.
Plasma Cell Ontogeny Defined by Quantitative Changes in Blimp-1 Expression
Axel Kallies;Jhagvaral Hasbold;David M. Tarlinton;Wendy Dietrich.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2004)
BAFF selectively enhances the survival of plasmablasts generated from human memory B cells
Danielle T. Avery;Susan L. Kalled;Julia I. Ellyard;Christine Ambrose.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2003)
B cell differentiation and isotype switching is related to division cycle number.
P D Hodgkin;J H Lee;A B Lyons.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1996)
Cell division regulates the T cell cytokine repertoire, revealing a mechanism underlying immune class regulation.
Amanda V. Gett;Philip D. Hodgkin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Transcriptional repressor Blimp-1 is essential for T cell homeostasis and self-tolerance
Axel Kallies;Edwin D Hawkins;Gabrielle T Belz;Donald Metcalf.
Nature Immunology (2006)
Early appearance of germinal center–derived memory B cells and plasma cells in blood after primary immunization
Elizabeth J. Blink;Amanda Light;Axel Kallies;Stephen L. Nutt.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2005)
Intrinsic Differences in the Proliferation of Naive and Memory Human B Cells as a Mechanism for Enhanced Secondary Immune Responses
Stuart G. Tangye;Stuart G. Tangye;Danielle T. Avery;Elissa K. Deenick;Elissa K. Deenick;Philip D. Hodgkin;Philip D. Hodgkin.
Journal of Immunology (2003)
Initiation of plasma-cell differentiation is independent of the transcription factor Blimp-1.
Axel Kallies;Jhagvaral Hasbold;Kirsten Fairfax;Kirsten Fairfax;Clare Pridans;Clare Pridans.
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