Ronald E. Unger mainly focuses on Endothelial stem cell, Cell biology, Biophysics, Tissue engineering and Biomedical engineering. His Endothelial stem cell study incorporates themes from Drug delivery, Pathology, Viability assay, Growth factor and Endothelium. The study incorporates disciplines such as Muscarinic acetylcholine receptor, Angiogenesis, Acetylcholine and Cell junction in addition to Cell biology.
His studies deal with areas such as Cell, In vitro, Cytotoxicity, Nanotechnology and Colloidal gold as well as Biophysics. His study explores the link between Tissue engineering and topics such as Biomaterial that cross with problems in Fibroin and Giant cell. Within one scientific family, Ronald E. Unger focuses on topics pertaining to Nanofiber under Biomedical engineering, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Peptide amphiphile, Biocompatibility, Connective tissue and Microcirculation.
Ronald E. Unger mainly investigates Cell biology, Biomedical engineering, Tissue engineering, Endothelial stem cell and Biophysics. His Cell biology research includes elements of In vitro, Angiogenesis, Inflammation, Immunology and Bone regeneration. Ronald E. Unger combines subjects such as Biocompatibility, Extracellular matrix, Gelatin and Matrix with his study of Biomedical engineering.
His work carried out in the field of Tissue engineering brings together such families of science as Regenerative medicine, Biomaterial, Nanotechnology, Drug delivery and Regeneration. His Endothelial stem cell study also includes
Ronald E. Unger focuses on Cell biology, Biomedical engineering, Immunology, In vitro and Cancer research. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Fibroblast, Epithelium and Monocyte. His Biomedical engineering research includes themes of Cell, Surface modification, Regeneration, Gelatin and Coating.
His study looks at the relationship between In vitro and topics such as Inflammation, which overlap with Caco-2, Regenerative medicine and Tissue homeostasis. His Angiogenesis, Osteosarcoma and Bone cancer study in the realm of Cancer research interacts with subjects such as Doxorubicin. His studies in Viability assay integrate themes in fields like Tissue engineering and Scaffold.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Biomedical engineering, Immunology, Regeneration and Mesenchymal stem cell. Ronald E. Unger integrates several fields in his works, including Cell biology and Cellular differentiation. He has researched Biomedical engineering in several fields, including Surface modification, Biocompatibility, Biomolecule, Surface modified and Polyethylene terephthalate.
Ronald E. Unger combines subjects such as Unfolded protein response, Endoplasmic reticulum, ATF6 and ATF4 with his study of Immunology. Ronald E. Unger has included themes like Cell, Gellan gum, Process, Self-healing hydrogels and Intervertebral disc in his Regeneration study. His work focuses on many connections between Mesenchymal stem cell and other disciplines, such as Bone regeneration, that overlap with his field of interest in Bone remodeling.
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Tissue-like self-assembly in cocultures of endothelial cells and osteoblasts and the formation of microcapillary-like structures on three-dimensional porous biomaterials.
Ronald E Unger;Anne Sartoris;Kirsten Peters;Antonella Motta.
Effects of nano-scaled particles on endothelial cell function in vitro: Studies on viability, proliferation and inflammation
Kirsten Peters;Ronald E. Unger;C. James Kirkpatrick;Antonietta M. Gatti.
Journal of Materials Science: Materials in Medicine (2004)
The non-neuronal cholinergic system in humans: expression, function and pathophysiology.
Ignaz Wessler;Heinz Kilbinger;Fernando Bittinger;Ronald Unger.
Life Sciences (2003)
In vitro expression of the endothelial phenotype: comparative study of primary isolated cells and cell lines, including the novel cell line HPMEC-ST1.6R.
Ronald E. Unger;Vera Krump-Konvalinkova;Kirsten Peters;C.James Kirkpatrick.
Microvascular Research (2002)
Molecular basis of endothelial dysfunction in sepsis
Kirsten Peters;Ronald E Unger;Joachim Brunner;C James Kirkpatrick.
Cardiovascular Research (2003)
Growth of human cells on a non-woven silk fibroin net: a potential for use in tissue engineering
Ronald E Unger;Michael Wolf;Kirsten Peters;Antonella Motta.
Lung epithelial cell lines in coculture with human pulmonary microvascular endothelial cells: development of an alveolo-capillary barrier in vitro
Maria Iris Hermanns;Ronald E Unger;Kai Kehe;Kirsten Peters.
Laboratory Investigation (2004)
The rapid anastomosis between prevascularized networks on silk fibroin scaffolds generated in vitro with cocultures of human microvascular endothelial and osteoblast cells and the host vasculature
Ronald E. Unger;Shahram Ghanaati;Carina Orth;Anne Sartoris.
Endothelialization of a non-woven silk fibroin net for use in tissue engineering: growth and gene regulation of human endothelial cells.
R.E. Unger;K. Peters;M. Wolf;A. Motta.
Crosstalk between osteoblasts and endothelial cells co-cultured on a polycaprolactone–starch scaffold and the in vitro development of vascularization
Marina I. Santos;Ronald E. Unger;Rui A. Sousa;Rui L. Reis.
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