Cell biology, Embryonic stem cell, Cellular differentiation, Internal medicine and Stem cell are his primary areas of study. Ronald A. Li interconnects Inotrope and Dihydropyridine in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His research integrates issues of Cell culture, Receptor and Nanotechnology in his study of Embryonic stem cell.
His studies deal with areas such as Progenitor cell, microRNA and Anatomy as well as Cellular differentiation. His Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Endocrinology and Cardiology. His Stem cell study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Transplantation, Immunology, Regeneration and Pathology.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Internal medicine and Stem cell. His Cell biology research includes elements of Cell culture, Calcium and Anatomy. His studies in Embryonic stem cell integrate themes in fields like Molecular biology, Cell, Cellular differentiation and Transplantation.
Within one scientific family, Ronald A. Li focuses on topics pertaining to microRNA under Cellular differentiation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Pathogenesis. The Induced pluripotent stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Drug, Cardiotoxicity, Neuroscience and Drug discovery. The various areas that Ronald A. Li examines in his Internal medicine study include Endocrinology, In vivo and Cardiology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Induced pluripotent stem cell, Cell biology, Internal medicine, Embryonic stem cell and Cardiotoxicity. His Induced pluripotent stem cell study incorporates themes from Phenotype, Transcriptome, microRNA, Drug and Drug discovery. Particularly relevant to Stem cell is his body of work in Cell biology.
His Internal medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gene transfer, Endocrinology and Cardiology. As a part of the same scientific family, Ronald A. Li mostly works in the field of Embryonic stem cell, focusing on Endoplasmic reticulum and, on occasion, Signal transduction. His Cardiotoxicity study also includes fields such as
His primary areas of study are Induced pluripotent stem cell, Cell biology, Stem cell, Myocyte and Drug. His Induced pluripotent stem cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ventricle, Contractility, Human heart and Drug discovery. Ronald A. Li mostly deals with Regenerative medicine in his studies of Cell biology.
His Stem cell research includes themes of Autophagy, Electrophysiology, Pacemaker potential, Anatomy and Cell sorting. His Myocyte research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sudden death, Bioinformatics, Toxicology, Cardiotoxicity and Mass screening. The concepts of his Sarcomere study are interwoven with issues in Embryonic stem cell, Cell and Cardiac muscle.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Correction: Corrigendum: Endothelin-1 supports clonal derivation and expansion of cardiovascular progenitors derived from human embryonic stem cells
Boon-Seng Soh;Shi-Yan Ng;Hao Wu;Kristina Buac.
Nature Communications (2016)
Functional Integration of Electrically Active Cardiac Derivatives From Genetically Engineered Human Embryonic Stem Cells With Quiescent Recipient Ventricular Cardiomyocytes Insights Into the Development of Cell-Based Pacemakers
Tian Xue;Hee Cheol Cho;Fadi G. Akar;Suk Ying Tsang.
Wearable sensors: modalities, challenges, and prospects
J. Heikenfeld;A. Jajack;J. Rogers;P. Gutruf.
Lab on a Chip (2018)
Modified mRNA directs the fate of heart progenitor cells and induces vascular regeneration after myocardial infarction.
Lior Zangi;Kathy O Lui;Kathy O Lui;Alexander von Gise;Alexander von Gise;Qing Ma;Qing Ma.
Nature Biotechnology (2013)
Enhanced cell sorting and manipulation with combined optical tweezer and microfluidic chip technologies
Xiaolin Wang;Shuxun Chen;Marco Kong;Zuankai Wang.
Lab on a Chip (2011)
Antiarrhythmic Engineering of Skeletal Myoblasts for Cardiac Transplantation
M. Roselle Abraham;Charles A. Henrikson;Leslie Tung;Marvin G. Chang.
Circulation Research (2005)
Transcriptional and functional profiling of human embryonic stem cell-derived cardiomyocytes.
Feng Cao;Roger A. Wagner;Kitchener D. Wilson;Xiaoyan Xie.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Functional Roles of Cardiac and Vascular ATP-Sensitive Potassium Channels Clarified by Kir6.2-Knockout Mice
Masashi Suzuki;Ronald A. Li;Takashi Miki;Hiroko Uemura.
Circulation Research (2001)
Functional sarcoplasmic reticulum for calcium handling of human embryonic stem cell-derived cardiomyocytes: insights for driven maturation.
Jing Liu;Ji-Dong Fu;Chung-wah Siu;Ronald A Li;Ronald A Li.
Stem Cells (2007)
Dynamic microRNA expression programs during cardiac differentiation of human embryonic stem cells: role for miR-499.
Kitchener D. Wilson;Shijun Hu;Shivkumar Venkatasubrahmanyam;Ji-Dong Fu.
Circulation-cardiovascular Genetics (2010)
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