His primary areas of study are Anatomy, Skeletal muscle, Sarcomere, Muscle contraction and Desmin. Richard L. Lieber combines subjects such as Contraction and Eccentric with his study of Anatomy. His Skeletal muscle research incorporates themes from Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Spastic, Extracellular matrix, Spinal cord transection and Spinal cord.
Richard L. Lieber has researched Sarcomere in several fields, including Extracellular, Myofibril and Spasticity. His Desmin research integrates issues from Biophysics and Intermediate filament, Cytoskeleton. The Tendon study combines topics in areas such as Isometric exercise, Biomechanics, Strain, Biomedical engineering and Aponeurosis.
Richard L. Lieber mostly deals with Anatomy, Skeletal muscle, Sarcomere, Tendon and Muscle contraction. His work in Anatomy is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Isometric exercise. His Skeletal muscle research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Myocyte, Myosin and Cell biology.
His Sarcomere research includes themes of Biophysics, Myofibril, Spasticity and Optics. His work carried out in the field of Tendon brings together such families of science as Range of motion, Orthopedic surgery, Brachioradialis and Flexor Carpi Ulnaris. His study in Muscle contraction is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neurotoxin, Contraction and Eccentric.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Skeletal muscle, Anatomy, Sarcomere, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His Skeletal muscle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Muscle contracture, Myocyte, Extracellular matrix, Cell biology and Fibrosis. His Pelvic floor, Muscle architecture, Hindlimb, Rotator cuff and Cadaver investigations are all subjects of Anatomy research.
His studies deal with areas such as Biomedical engineering, Muscle adaptation, Optics and Myosin as well as Sarcomere. In his study, Tendon is inextricably linked to Cerebral palsy, which falls within the broad field of Internal medicine. His work on Adipose tissue and ITGA7 as part of his general Endocrinology study is frequently connected to Cachexia, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Richard L. Lieber focuses on Skeletal muscle, Anatomy, Internal medicine, Extracellular matrix and Sarcomere. He has included themes like Muscle contraction, Myocyte, Cell biology, Neuroscience and Spasticity in his Skeletal muscle study. His study in Anatomy focuses on Pelvic floor, Muscle architecture and Muscle contracture.
His work deals with themes such as Endocrinology and Mitochondrial biogenesis, which intersect with Internal medicine. He interconnects Fibrosis and Muscle stiffness in the investigation of issues within Extracellular matrix. His work on Titin is typically connected to Muscle tension as part of general Sarcomere study, connecting several disciplines of science.
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Functional and clinical significance of skeletal muscle architecture.
Richard L. Lieber;Jan Fridén.
Muscle & Nerve (2000)
A Model of the Lower Limb for Analysis of Human Movement
Edith M. Arnold;Samuel R. Ward;Richard L. Lieber;Scott L. Delp.
Annals of Biomedical Engineering (2010)
Structure and function of the skeletal muscle extracellular matrix
Allison R. Gillies;Richard L. Lieber.
Muscle & Nerve (2011)
Are Current Measurements of Lower Extremity Muscle Architecture Accurate
Samuel R. Ward;Carolyn M. Eng;Laura H. Smallwood;Richard L. Lieber.
Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research (2009)
Skeletal Muscle Structure, Function, and Plasticity
Richard L. Lieber.
Eccentric exercise-induced injuries to contractile and cytoskeletal muscle fibre components.
J. Fridén;R. L. Lieber.
Acta Physiologica Scandinavica (2001)
Structural and mechanical basis of exercise-induced muscle injury.
Jan Friden;Jan Friden;Richard L. Lieber;Richard L. Lieber.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (1992)
Relationship between muscle fiber types and sizes and muscle architectural properties in the mouse hindlimb
Thomas J. Burkholder;Brian Fingado;Stephanie Baron;Richard L. Lieber.
Journal of Morphology (1994)
Muscle damage is not a function of muscle force but active muscle strain
R. L. Lieber;J. Friden.
Journal of Applied Physiology (1993)
Structural and functional changes in spastic skeletal muscle
Richard L. Lieber;Suzanne Steinman;Ilona A. Barash;Hank Chambers.
Muscle & Nerve (2004)
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