The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Mesenchyme, Extracellular matrix, Endocardial cushion formation and Anatomy. His research integrates issues of Endothelium, Immunology and Embryonic heart in his study of Cell biology. His studies examine the connections between Mesenchyme and genetics, as well as such issues in Fibronectin, with regards to Rho-associated protein kinase, Signal transduction, Integrin, Lamina densa and Cell–cell interaction.
His Extracellular matrix research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Morphogenesis and Heart development. The various areas that Roger R. Markwald examines in his Endocardial cushion formation study include Exon, Matrix, Truncus and Basement membrane. He focuses mostly in the field of Anatomy, narrowing it down to topics relating to Cardiac Jelly and, in certain cases, Explant culture and Fibulin.
Roger R. Markwald mainly focuses on Cell biology, Anatomy, Mesenchyme, Extracellular matrix and Internal medicine. His Cell biology research includes elements of Endothelium and Heart development. The Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Cardiac Jelly, Neural crest, Morphogenesis, Mesoderm and Atrioventricular valve.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Endocardial cushion formation, Endocardium, Fibronectin, Basement membrane and Embryonic heart in addition to Mesenchyme. His research investigates the connection between Extracellular matrix and topics such as Pathology that intersect with issues in Mitral valve prolapse. Roger R. Markwald works mostly in the field of Internal medicine, limiting it down to topics relating to Endocrinology and, in certain cases, Embryonic stem cell, as a part of the same area of interest.
Cell biology, Cancer research, Pathology, Nanotechnology and Periostin are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology research includes themes of Cell and Filamin. His studies in Pathology integrate themes in fields like Mitral valve prolapse, Mitral valve, Extracellular matrix and MEDLINE.
His Nanotechnology study incorporates themes from Tissue engineering, Biomedical engineering, Composite material and Nozzle. His study in Periostin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Progenitor cell, PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway, Anatomy and Matricellular protein. His study focuses on the intersection of PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway and fields such as Protein kinase B with connections in the field of Mesenchyme.
Roger R. Markwald mostly deals with Pathology, Tissue engineering, Nanotechnology, Mitral valve and Biomedical engineering. His Pathology research integrates issues from Extracellular matrix, Endothelium and Paracrine signalling. In his research on the topic of Extracellular matrix, Immunology is strongly related with Mesenchymal stem cell.
He has included themes like Adhesion, Cell culture, Molding and Scaffold in his Tissue engineering study. His Nanotechnology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical engineering and Materials testing. His work on 3D bioprinting is typically connected to Host tissue, Fabrication methods, Biocompatible material and Blood vessel prosthesis as part of general Biomedical engineering study, connecting several disciplines of science.
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Organ printing: computer-aided jet-based 3D tissue engineering
Vladimir Mironov;Thomas Boland;Thomas Trusk;Gabor Forgacs.
Trends in Biotechnology (2003)
Organ printing: Tissue spheroids as building blocks☆
Vladimir Mironov;Richard P. Visconti;Vladimir Kasyanov;Gabor Forgacs.
Molecular Regulation of Atrioventricular Valvuloseptal Morphogenesis
Leonard M. Eisenberg;Roger R. Markwald.
Circulation Research (1995)
The outflow tract of the heart is recruited from a novel heart-forming field.
C.H. Mjaatvedt;T. Nakaoka;R. Moreno-Rodriguez;R.A. Norris.
Developmental Biology (2001)
Structural development of endocardial cushions
Roger R. Markwald;Roger R. Markwald;Timothy P. Fitzharris;Timothy P. Fitzharris;Francis J. Manasek;Francis J. Manasek.
American Journal of Anatomy (1977)
Periostin regulates collagen fibrillogenesis and the biomechanical properties of connective tissues
Russell A. Norris;Brook Damon;Vladimir Mironov;Vladimir Kasyanov.
Journal of Cellular Biochemistry (2007)
Interactions between Hyaluronan and Its Receptors (CD44, RHAMM) Regulate the Activities of Inflammation and Cancer
Suniti Misra;Vincent C. Hascall;Roger R. Markwald;Shibnath Ghatak.
Frontiers in Immunology (2015)
The Cspg2 gene, disrupted in the hdf mutant, is required for right cardiac chamber and endocardial cushion formation.
C.H. Mjaatvedt;H. Yamamura;A.A. Capehart;D. Turner.
Developmental Biology (1998)
Hyaluronan–CD44 interactions as potential targets for cancer therapy
Suniti Misra;Paraskevi Heldin;Vincent C. Hascall;Nikos K. Karamanos.
FEBS Journal (2011)
Tissue Engineering by Self-Assembly of Cells Printed into Topologically Defined Structures
Karoly Jakab;Cyrille Norotte;Brook Damon;Francoise Marga.
Tissue Engineering Part A (2007)
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