1992 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Hypoxia, Pathology, Cancer research, Radiation therapy and Internal medicine are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Hypoxia brings together such families of science as Immunohistochemistry, Fibrosarcoma, Genome instability and Acidosis. His study in Pathology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lung and In vivo.
His Cancer research study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phenotype, Gene, Cancer stem cell, Immunology and Metastasis. His Radiation therapy research incorporates elements of Cancer, Breast cancer, Cervix and Urology. His studies deal with areas such as Endocrinology and Oncology as well as Internal medicine.
His main research concerns Pathology, Cancer research, Hypoxia, Internal medicine and Radiation therapy. The Pathology study combines topics in areas such as Tumor microenvironment, Metastasis and Lung. His studies in Cancer research integrate themes in fields like Cell culture, Phenotype, Immunology, Fibrosarcoma and In vivo.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Oxygenation, Gene expression and Genome instability. His Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Endocrinology and Oncology. His Radiation therapy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chemotherapy and Nuclear medicine.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cervical cancer, Internal medicine, Oncology, Cancer research and Radiation therapy. His Oncology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cancer, Chemotherapy, Therapeutic index, Gene signature and Cohort. Richard P. Hill specializes in Cancer, namely Cervix.
His Cancer research research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hypoxia, Pathology, Stem cell, Toxicity and In vivo. His work deals with themes such as Normal tissue and DNA damage, which intersect with Pathology. His work on Concurrent chemotherapy as part of general Radiation therapy research is frequently linked to Sorafenib, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Richard P. Hill spends much of his time researching Hypoxia, Pathology, Cancer research, Internal medicine and Radiation therapy. The concepts of his Hypoxia study are interwoven with issues in LNCaP, Sequestosome-1 Protein, Cell biology, Programmed cell death and Transplantation. His Pathology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cancer, Colorectal cancer and Ex vivo.
His research in Cancer research intersects with topics in Cell, Tumor hypoxia, Immunology, Stem cell and In vivo. His research in Internal medicine intersects with topics in Endocrinology and Oncology. His research integrates issues of Cancer centre, Gerontology, Progenitor cell, Glioma and Tumor progression in his study of Radiation therapy.
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Hypoxia and metabolism. Hypoxia, DNA repair and genetic instability.
Robert G. Bristow;Richard P. Hill.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2008)
Oxygenation predicts radiation response and survival in patients with cervix cancer
Anthony W Fyles;Anthony W Fyles;Michael Milosevic;Michael Milosevic;Raimond Wong;Raimond Wong;Mary-Claire Kavanagh.
Radiotherapy and Oncology (1998)
Exploring the role of cancer stem cells in radioresistance.
Michael Baumann;Mechthild Krause;Richard Hill.
Nature Reviews Cancer (2008)
Hypoxia: Importance in tumor biology, noninvasive measurement by imaging, and value of its measurement in the management of cancer therapy
Jeffrey M. Arbeit;J. Martin Brown;K. S.Clifford Chao;J. Donald Chapman.
International Journal of Radiation Biology (2006)
The basic science of oncology
Ian F. Tannock;Richard P. Hill.
Tannock, I F And R P Hill (Ed ) The Basic Science Of Oncology Viii+398p Pergamon Press (1987)
Gold Nanoparticles as Radiation Sensitizers in Cancer Therapy
Devika B. Chithrani;Salomeh Jelveh;Farid Jalali;Monique van Prooijen.
Radiation Research (2010)
Tumor Hypoxia Has Independent Predictor Impact Only in Patients With Node-Negative Cervix Cancer
A. Fyles;M. Milosevic;D. Hedley;M. Pintilie.
Journal of Clinical Oncology (2002)
Hypoxia induces DNA overreplication and enhances metastatic potential of murine tumor cells
S D Young;R S Marshall;R P Hill.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1988)
The hypoxic tumour microenvironment and metastatic progression.
Patrick Subarsky;Richard P. Hill.
Clinical & Experimental Metastasis (2003)
Acute (Cyclic) Hypoxia Enhances Spontaneous Metastasis of KHT Murine Tumors
Rob A. Cairns;Tuula Kalliomaki;Richard P. Hill.
Cancer Research (2001)
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