Richard L. Boyd mainly focuses on Immunology, Cell biology, T cell, Thymocyte and Stromal cell. His work carried out in the field of Immunology brings together such families of science as Stem cell and Homeostasis. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Epithelium, Cell, Cellular differentiation and T-cell receptor.
His work deals with themes such as CD8, Antigen, Atrophy and Regeneration, which intersect with T cell. The concepts of his Thymocyte study are interwoven with issues in Endocrinology, Glucocorticoid receptor, Internal medicine, Glucocorticoid and Lymphopoiesis. His Stromal cell study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Monoclonal antibody, Major histocompatibility complex and Antigen presentation.
His primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Cell biology, T cell, Stromal cell and Immune system. His Immunology research focuses on Thymocyte in particular. Richard L. Boyd has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Epithelium, Cellular differentiation, Antigen and T-cell receptor.
His study in T cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cytotoxic T cell and Sex steroid. His Stromal cell study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stroma, Autoimmunity and Monoclonal antibody. His research in Immune system focuses on subjects like Bone marrow, which are connected to Transplantation, Lymphopoiesis and B cell.
His primary areas of study are Immunology, Mesenchymal stem cell, Cell biology, Stem cell and Immune system. His studies deal with areas such as Progenitor cell, Lymphopoiesis and Transplantation as well as Immunology. His Cell biology research includes elements of Cell, Gene expression, Chemokine receptor and Immunity.
Richard L. Boyd specializes in Immune system, namely T cell. His T cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Autoimmune disease, Signal transduction, CD8 and Immune dysregulation. His research integrates issues of Endocrinology and Lameness in his study of Internal medicine.
Richard L. Boyd focuses on Immunology, Mesenchymal stem cell, Cell biology, Transplantation and Adipose tissue. In his papers, Richard L. Boyd integrates diverse fields, such as Immunology and Population. In his work, Physical therapy, Regenerative medicine and Stem cell is strongly intertwined with Clinical trial, which is a subfield of Mesenchymal stem cell.
His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Colony formation and Compartment. The various areas that Richard L. Boyd examines in his Adipose tissue study include Immunosuppression, Adverse effect, Bone marrow and Lymphokine. His research in Internal medicine intersects with topics in T cell and Endocrinology.
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The thymic microenvironment
Richard L. Boyd;Carolyn L. Tucek;Dale I. Godfrey;David J. Izon.
Immunology Today (1993)
Thymic involution and immune reconstitution
Heather E Lynch;Gabrielle L Goldberg;Ann Patricia Chidgey;Marcel R M van den Brink.
Trends in Immunology (2009)
CCR7 Signals Are Essential for Cortex–Medulla Migration of Developing Thymocytes
Tomoo Ueno;Fumi Saito;Daniel Herbert Donald Gray;Sachiyo Kuse.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2004)
Activation of Thymic Regeneration in Mice and Humans following Androgen Blockade
Jayne Suzanne Sutherland;Gabrielle Lianne Goldberg;Maree Vanessa Hammett;Adam P Uldrich.
Journal of Immunology (2005)
Developmental kinetics, turnover and stimulatory capacity of thymic epithelial cells
Daniel Herbert Donald Gray;Natalie Louise Seach;Tomoo Ueno;Morag Kertanya Milton.
The Role of the Thymus and Recent Thymic Migrants in the Maintenance of the Adult Peripheral Lymphocyte Pool
Stuart P Berzins;Richard L Boyd;Jacques F A P Miller.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1998)
Development in the thymus: it takes two to tango
Mary A. Ritter;Richard L. Boyd.
Immunology Today (1993)
Human Umbilical Cord Mesenchymal Stem Cells Reduce Fibrosis of Bleomycin-Induced Lung Injury
Yuben Moodley;Daniel Atienza;Ursula Chandini Manuelpillai;Chrishan S Samuel.
American Journal of Pathology (2009)
Interleukin-22 drives endogenous thymic regeneration in mice
Jarrod A. Dudakov;Jarrod A. Dudakov;Alan M. Hanash;Robert R. Jenq;Robert R. Jenq;Lauren F. Young.
Lymph node fibroblastic reticular cells directly present peripheral tissue antigen under steady-state and inflammatory conditions
Anne L Fletcher;Veronika Lukacs-Kornek;Erika D Reynoso;Sophie E Pinner.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2010)
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