His primary areas of investigation include Immunology, Multiple sclerosis, Pathology, Neuroscience and Remyelination. His studies deal with areas such as Progenitor cell, Interleukin 12, Central nervous system and Cell biology as well as Immunology. His research in Multiple sclerosis intersects with topics in White matter, Grey matter, Neurodegeneration, Myelin and Meninges.
The Pathology study combines topics in areas such as Radioligand Assay, Molecular biology, B cell and Radioligand. His Neuroscience research incorporates themes from Cell nucleus and Mitochondrial transport. While the research belongs to areas of Remyelination, Richard Reynolds spends his time largely on the problem of Oligodendrocyte, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Stem cell, Pathophysiology, Endogeny and Brainstem.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Multiple sclerosis, Pathology, Neuroscience, Immunology and White matter. His Multiple sclerosis research includes elements of Inflammation, Microglia, Neurodegeneration, Myelin and Grey matter. His Neurodegeneration study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis and Atrophy.
He has included themes like Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Central nervous system and B cell in his Pathology study. His studies in Immunology integrate themes in fields like Progenitor cell, Remyelination and Galactocerebroside, Oligodendrocyte. The concepts of his White matter study are interwoven with issues in Cerebral cortex and Spinal cord.
Richard Reynolds mainly focuses on Multiple sclerosis, Pathology, Neurodegeneration, White matter and Inflammation. His Multiple sclerosis research includes themes of Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Lesion, Cerebrospinal fluid, Microglia and Meninges. As a part of the same scientific study, Richard Reynolds usually deals with the Pathology, concentrating on Leptomeninges and frequently concerns with Spinal Meninges, B cell, Axon, Ependyma and Interstitial fluid.
He interconnects Dopaminergic, Neuroscience, Neuron, Cell biology and Atrophy in the investigation of issues within Neurodegeneration. His work on Cholinergic neuron as part of his general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Population and Pedunculopontine nucleus, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His White matter research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atlas, Gene expression, Central nervous system and Progressive multiple sclerosis.
His primary scientific interests are in Multiple sclerosis, Pathology, Neurodegeneration, Microglia and Meninges. The subject of his Multiple sclerosis research is within the realm of Immunology. His Immunology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cell, Homing and Necroptosis.
His Pathology research is mostly focused on the topic Lesion. His study in Lesion is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Immunohistochemistry, Remyelination and Gene expression. The Neurodegeneration study combines topics in areas such as Neuroimmunology, Neuron, Myelin, Cell biology and Atrophy.
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Genetic risk and a primary role for cell-mediated immune mechanisms in multiple sclerosis
Stephen Sawcer;Garrett Hellenthal;Matti Pirinen;Chris C. A. Spencer.
Meningeal B-cell follicles in secondary progressive multiple sclerosis associate with early onset of disease and severe cortical pathology.
Roberta Magliozzi;Owain Howell;Abhilash Vora;Barbara Serafini.
The oligodendrocyte precursor cell in health and disease
Joel M Levine;Richard Reynolds;James W Fawcett.
Trends in Neurosciences (2001)
Dysregulated Epstein-Barr virus infection in the multiple sclerosis brain
Barbara Serafini;Barbara Rosicarelli;Diego Franciotta;Roberta Magliozzi.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2007)
Meningeal inflammation is widespread and linked to cortical pathology in multiple sclerosis
Owain W. Howell;Cheryl A. Reeves;Richard Nicholas;Daniele Carassiti.
A Gradient of neuronal loss and meningeal inflammation in multiple sclerosis
Roberta Magliozzi;Owain W. Howell;Cheryl Reeves;Federico Roncaroli.
Annals of Neurology (2010)
NG2-expressing cells in the central nervous system: are they oligodendroglial progenitors?
Mary R.L. Dawson;Joel M. Levine;Richard Reynolds.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (2000)
Increase in HLA-DR immunoreactive microglia in frontal and temporal cortex of chronic schizophrenics.
Katrina Radewicz;Laurence J. Garey;Stephen M. Gentleman;Richard Reynolds.
Journal of Neuropathology and Experimental Neurology (2000)
Oligodendroglial progenitors labeled with the O4 antibody persist in the adult rat cerebral cortex in vivo
Richard Reynolds;Rebecca Hardy.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (1997)
Activation and proliferation of endogenous oligodendrocyte precursor cells during ethidium bromide-induced demyelination.
Joel M. Levine;Richard Reynolds.
Experimental Neurology (1999)
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