1999 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Cell biology, Receptor and Signal transduction are his primary areas of study. His research in Biochemistry intersects with topics in Alpha and Thrombin. His Molecular biology research incorporates elements of Cell culture, Cancer cell, Matrix metalloproteinase, Lipoprotein and Phosphatidylinositol.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Cell growth, Proteases, MHC class I, Apolipoprotein E and ATP synthase in addition to Cell biology. His Receptor research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cell and Scavenger receptor. Salvatore V. Pizzo works mostly in the field of Signal transduction, limiting it down to topics relating to Endoplasmic reticulum and, in certain cases, Chaperone, as a part of the same area of interest.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Molecular biology, Receptor, Cell biology and Internal medicine. His study ties his expertise on Alpha together with the subject of Biochemistry. His Molecular biology study also includes fields such as
His studies in Internal medicine integrate themes in fields like Endocrinology and Immunology. He usually deals with Signal transduction and limits it to topics linked to Cancer cell and Cancer research. His Plasmin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plasminogen activator and Fibrin.
Salvatore V. Pizzo spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Cancer research, Internal medicine, Prostate cancer and Cancer cell. He interconnects Receptor and Biochemistry in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. His Receptor research incorporates themes from Macroglobulin, Plasma protein binding and Binding site.
His Cancer research research includes elements of Cancer stem cell, Antibody, Immunology, Transfection and Breast cancer. His research investigates the connection between Internal medicine and topics such as Endocrinology that intersect with issues in In vivo. His Cancer cell study which covers Cell that intersects with Cell culture, Molecular biology and Stem cell.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Cancer cell, Prostate cancer, Cancer and Internal medicine. His Cell biology study often links to related topics such as Receptor. His study on Receptor is covered under Biochemistry.
Salvatore V. Pizzo works mostly in the field of Cancer cell, limiting it down to topics relating to Cell and, in certain cases, Cell culture, Immunology, Melanoma and Protein folding. Salvatore V. Pizzo combines subjects such as Carbohydrate metabolism, Cell growth and In vivo with his study of Cancer. His study in Internal medicine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Extracellular, Endocrinology and Mitochondrion.
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Angiostatin binds ATP synthase on the surface of human endothelial cells
Tammy L. Moser;M. Sharon Stack;Iain Asplin;Jan J. Enghild.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Human Factor XIII from Plasma and Platelets MOLECULAR WEIGHTS, SUBUNIT STRUCTURES, PROTEOLYTIC ACTIVATION, AND CROSS-LINKING OF FIBRINOGEN AND FIBRIN
Martin L. Schwartz;Salvatore V. Pizzo;Robert L. Hill;Patrick A. McKee.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1973)
Clearance and binding of two electrophoretic “fast” forms of human alpha 2-macroglobulin.
M J Imber;S V Pizzo.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1981)
A new procedure for the synthesis of polyethylene glycol-protein adducts; effects on function, receptor recognition, and clearance of superoxide dismutase, lactoferrin, and alpha 2-macroglobulin.
Charles O. Beauchamp;Charles O. Beauchamp;Steven L. Gonias;David P. Menapace;David P. Menapace;Salvatore V. Pizzo.
Analytical Biochemistry (1983)
Endothelial cell surface F1-FO ATP synthase is active in ATP synthesis and is inhibited by angiostatin
Tammy L. Moser;Daniel J. Kenan;Timothy A. Ashley;Julie A. Roy.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
The Effect of Plasmin on the Subunit Structure of Human Fibrinogen
Salvatore V. Pizzo;Martin L. Schwartz;Robert L. Hill;Patrick A. McKee.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1972)
Mast cell-derived tumor necrosis factor induces hypertrophy of draining lymph nodes during infection.
James B McLachlan;Justin P Hart;Salvatore V Pizzo;Christopher P Shelburne.
Nature Immunology (2003)
Activation and Cross-talk between Akt, NF-κB, and Unfolded Protein Response Signaling in 1-LN Prostate Cancer Cells Consequent to Ligation of Cell Surface-associated GRP78
Uma Kant Misra;Rohit Deedwania;Salvatore Vincent Pizzo.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Further characterization of the cellular plasminogen binding site: evidence that plasminogen 2 and lipoprotein a compete for the same site.
Mario Gonzalez-Gronow;Jay M. Edelberg;Salvatore V. Pizzo.
Scavenger receptor‐A mediates gp96/GRP94 and calreticulin internalization by antigen‐presenting cells
Brent Berwin;Justin P. Hart;Stuart Rice;Cecilia Gass.
The EMBO Journal (2003)
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