2015 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
His primary areas of study are Platelet, Biochemistry, Biophysics, Fibrin and Molecular biology. His research in Platelet tackles topics such as Hemostasis which are related to areas like Transport protein. His Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Adenosine diphosphate and Pharmacology.
He combines subjects such as Immunology, Signal transduction, Cell adhesion, Platelet membrane glycoprotein and Thrombus with his study of Biophysics. His Fibrin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ex vivo, Fibrinogen and Thromboplastin. He interconnects Cell culture, Endocrinology, Nuclear localization sequence and Internal medicine in the investigation of issues within Molecular biology.
His main research concerns Platelet, Biophysics, Fibrin, Biochemistry and Thrombin. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hemostasis, Whole blood, Thrombus and Tissue factor in addition to Platelet. The Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Adhesion, Surgery, Fibrinogen, Membrane and Von Willebrand factor.
His Fibrin research focuses on Fibrinolysis and how it relates to Tissue plasminogen activator and Lysis. His work carried out in the field of Biochemistry brings together such families of science as Molecular biology, Calcium and Stereochemistry. Scott L. Diamond usually deals with Molecular biology and limits it to topics linked to Cell culture and Endothelial stem cell.
His primary areas of study are Platelet, Fibrin, Thrombin, Biophysics and Tissue factor. His Platelet research integrates issues from Hemostasis, Whole blood, Thrombosis and Thrombus. The various areas that Scott L. Diamond examines in his Fibrin study include Hemodynamics, Fibrinolysis, Biomedical engineering and Von Willebrand factor.
His Fibrinolysis study deals with Tissue plasminogen activator intersecting with Annexin, Molecular biology and Clot retraction. The concepts of his Thrombin study are interwoven with issues in Blood flow, Convulxin, Pharmacology and Thromboplastin. His Biophysics research includes themes of Microfluidics, Plasmin, Fibrinogen, CD34 and Cell type.
Scott L. Diamond mainly investigates Platelet, Fibrin, Thrombin, Biophysics and Thrombosis. His study in Platelet is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hemodynamics, Fibrinolysis and Whole blood. Scott L. Diamond combines subjects such as Hemostasis, Thrombus, Biomedical engineering and Pathology with his study of Fibrin.
Scott L. Diamond interconnects Blood flow, Thromboplastin and Tissue factor in the investigation of issues within Thrombin. In his study, Anesthesia, Disseminated intravascular coagulation and Neutrophil extracellular traps is strongly linked to Cardiology, which falls under the umbrella field of Thrombosis. His GPRP study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as GPVI, Convulxin, Platelet membrane glycoprotein, Biochemistry and Trypsin.
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Inhibitors of cathepsin L prevent severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus entry
Graham Simmons;Dhaval N. Gosalia;Andrew J. Rennekamp;Jacqueline D. Reeves.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Fluid flow stimulates tissue plasminogen activator secretion by cultured human endothelial cells
SL Diamond;SG Eskin;LV McIntire.
Constitutive NOS expression in cultured endothelial cells is elevated by fluid shear stress.
V. Ranjan;Z. Xiao;S. L. Diamond.
American Journal of Physiology-heart and Circulatory Physiology (1995)
Tissue plasminogen activator messenger RNA levels increase in cultured human endothelial cells exposed to laminar shear stress.
S. L. Diamond;J. B. Sharefkin;C. Dieffenbach;K. Frasier-Scott.
Journal of Cellular Physiology (1990)
Hierarchical organization in the hemostatic response and its relationship to the platelet-signaling network
Timothy J. Stalker;Elizabeth A. Traxler;Jie Wu;Kenneth M. Wannemacher.
Nuclear targeting peptide scaffolds for lipofection of nondividing mammalian cells.
Ajit Subramanian;P. Ranganathan;Scott L. Diamond.
Nature Biotechnology (1999)
Direct Observation of Membrane Tethers Formed during Neutrophil Attachment to Platelets or P-Selectin under Physiological Flow
David W. Schmidtke;Scott L. Diamond.
Journal of Cell Biology (2000)
Fluid flow decreases preproendothelin mRNA levels and suppresses endothelin-1 peptide release in cultured human endothelial cells
John B. Sharefkin;Scott L. Diamond;Suzanne G. Eskin;Larry V. McIntire.
Journal of Vascular Surgery (1991)
Selectin-Like Kinetics and Biomechanics Promote Rapid Platelet Adhesion in Flow: The GPIbα-vWF Tether Bond
Teresa A. Doggett;Gaurav Girdhar;Avril Lawshé;David W. Schmidtke.
Biophysical Journal (2002)
Inner clot diffusion and permeation during fibrinolysis
S.L. Diamond;S. Anand.
Biophysical Journal (1993)
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