His primary areas of investigation include Cystic fibrosis, Cell biology, Cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator, Pathology and Internal medicine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Immunology, Pathogenesis, Molecular biology, Respiratory system and Airway in addition to Cystic fibrosis. His Cell biology research includes elements of Biochemistry, Adenosine, Respiratory epithelium and Epithelial sodium channel.
His research in Cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator intersects with topics in Chloride channel, Genetic enhancement and Secretion. His Pathology research integrates issues from Respiratory disease and Gene targeting, Gene. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endocrinology and Amiloride.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cystic fibrosis, Pathology, Internal medicine, Cell biology and Immunology. His studies examine the connections between Cystic fibrosis and genetics, as well as such issues in Molecular biology, with regards to Cell culture. The concepts of his Pathology study are interwoven with issues in In vivo and Respiratory system.
His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Gastroenterology, Endocrinology and Amiloride. Richard C. Boucher works mostly in the field of Cell biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Apical membrane and, in certain cases, Epithelial polarity. His work carried out in the field of Immunology brings together such families of science as Bronchoalveolar lavage and Mucin.
Richard C. Boucher focuses on Cystic fibrosis, Immunology, Pathology, Airway and Internal medicine. His research in Cystic fibrosis is mostly focused on Cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator. His research integrates issues of Bronchoalveolar lavage, Lung and Mucin in his study of Immunology.
His Pathology study incorporates themes from Amiloride, Primary ciliary dyskinesia, In vivo and Lung disease. His work investigates the relationship between Airway and topics such as Pharmacology that intersect with problems in Long acting. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gastroenterology, Endocrinology and Cardiology.
His primary scientific interests are in Cystic fibrosis, Immunology, Lung, Pathology and Mucin. Richard C. Boucher studies Cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator which is a part of Cystic fibrosis. He has researched Immunology in several fields, including Obstructive lung disease, Case-control study and Lung microbiome.
Richard C. Boucher combines subjects such as In vivo and Respiratory system with his study of Pathology. His work deals with themes such as Mucociliary clearance and Microbiology, which intersect with Mucin. His study in Airway is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hypertonic saline and Internal medicine.
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Effects of reduced mucus oxygen concentration in airway Pseudomonas infections of cystic fibrosis patients
Dieter Worlitzsch;Robert Tarran;Martina Ulrich;Ute Schwab.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2002)
Mucus clearance as a primary innate defense mechanism for mammalian airways
Michael R. Knowles;Richard C. Boucher.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2002)
Evidence for Periciliary Liquid Layer Depletion, Not Abnormal Ion Composition, in the Pathogenesis of Cystic Fibrosis Airways Disease
Hirotoshi Matsui;Barbara R Grubb;Robert Tarran;Scott H Randell.
CFTR as a cAMP-dependent regulator of sodium channels.
MJ Stutts;CM Canessa;JC Olsen;M Hamrick.
Correction: Corrigendum: Non-invasive airway health assessment: Synchrotron imaging reveals effects of rehydrating treatments on mucociliary transit in-vivo
Martin Donnelley;Kaye S. Morgan;Karen K. W. Siu;Nigel R. Farrow.
Scientific Reports (2014)
An Animal Model for Cystic Fibrosis Made by Gene Targeting
John N. Snouwaert;Kristen K. Brigman;Anne M. Latour;Nadia N. Malouf.
SARS-CoV-2 Reverse Genetics Reveals a Variable Infection Gradient in the Respiratory Tract.
Yixuan J. Hou;Kenichi Okuda;Caitlin E. Edwards;David R. Martinez.
Early death due to defective neonatal lung liquid clearance in alpha-ENaC-deficient mice
Edith Hummler;Pierre Barker;John Gatzy;Friedrich Beermann.
Nature Genetics (1996)
Increased airway epithelial Na+ absorption produces cystic fibrosis-like lung disease in mice.
Marcus Mall;Barbara R Grubb;Jack R Harkema;Wanda K O'Neal.
Nature Medicine (2004)
Mucus clearance and lung function in cystic fibrosis with hypertonic saline.
Scott H. Donaldson;William D. Bennett;Kirby L. Zeman;Michael R. Knowles.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2006)
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