His Receptor study often links to related topics such as Agonist. Agonist is frequently linked to Receptor in his study. Stephen C. Peiper conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Genetics and Cancer research through his research. Cancer research and Genetics are two areas of study in which Stephen C. Peiper engages in interdisciplinary work. In his research, he performs multidisciplinary study on Chemokine receptor and CXC chemokine receptors. He combines CXC chemokine receptors and Chemokine in his research. Stephen C. Peiper performs multidisciplinary study in Chemokine and Immune system in his work. Stephen C. Peiper integrates many fields, such as Immune system and Chemokine receptor, in his works. His work often combines Cell biology and Immunology studies.
Many of his research projects under Antibody are closely connected to Molecular biology with Molecular biology, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Stephen C. Peiper performs multidisciplinary studies into Immunology and Antibody in his work. In his works, Stephen C. Peiper conducts interdisciplinary research on Molecular biology and Biochemistry. As part of his studies on Biochemistry, Stephen C. Peiper frequently links adjacent subjects like Peptide. Genetics and Cell culture are frequently intertwined in his study. In his works, he performs multidisciplinary study on Gene and Cell biology. Stephen C. Peiper performs multidisciplinary studies into Cell biology and Gene in his work. His research links Chemokine receptor with Receptor. While working in this field, Stephen C. Peiper studies both Chemokine receptor and Chemokine.
Stephen C. Peiper merges Gene with Cancer cell in his study. His work often combines Cancer cell and Prostate cancer studies. In his work, Stephen C. Peiper performs multidisciplinary research in Prostate cancer and Prostate. He integrates Prostate and Cancer in his studies. He integrates Cancer and Pancreatic cancer in his research. His study ties his expertise on Pancreatic cancer together with the subject of Internal medicine. His research brings together the fields of Glioblastoma and Cancer research. His Cancer research research extends to the thematically linked field of Glioblastoma. His research on Genetics often connects related areas such as Suppressor.
His Internal medicine study typically links adjacent topics like Suppressor. His Suppressor study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Internal medicine. In his works, Stephen C. Peiper conducts interdisciplinary research on Cancer and Immunology. He performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Immunology and Biochemistry via his papers. In his works, he conducts interdisciplinary research on Biochemistry and Receptor. Stephen C. Peiper undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Receptor and Integrin in his work. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Integrin and Gene through his research. In his research, Stephen C. Peiper undertakes multidisciplinary study on Gene and Cancer cell. He merges Cancer cell with Prostate cancer in his research.
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.
Identification of a major co-receptor for primary isolates of HIV-1
H Deng;R Liu;W Ellmeier;S Choe.
A dual-tropic primary HIV-1 isolate that uses fusin and the beta-chemokine receptors CKR-5, CKR-3, and CKR-2b as fusion cofactors.
Benjamin J Doranz;Joseph Rucker;Yanjie Yi;Robert J Smyth.
CXCR4-SDF-1 signaling is active in rhabdomyosarcoma cells and regulates locomotion, chemotaxis, and adhesion.
Jolanta Libura;Justyna Drukala;Marcin Majka;Oana Tomescu.
Expression of chemokine receptors by subsets of neurons in the central nervous system.
R. Horuk;A. W. Martin;Z.-X. Wang;L. Schweitzer.
Journal of Immunology (1997)
CD4-independent association between HIV-1 gp120 and CXCR4: functional chemokine receptors are expressed in human neurons.
Joseph Hesselgesser;Meredith Halks-Miller;Virginia DelVecchio;Stephen C. Peiper.
Current Biology (1997)
From Malaria to Chemokine Receptor: The Emerging Physiologic Role of the Duffy Blood Group Antigen
Terence J. Hadley;Stephen C. Peiper.
Unwelcomed Guests With Master Keys: How HIV Uses Chemokine Receptors for Cellular Entry
Robert W. Doms;Stephen C. Peiper.
The Duffy antigen/receptor for chemokines (DARC) is expressed in endothelial cells of Duffy negative individuals who lack the erythrocyte receptor.
S. C. Peiper;Zi-Xuan Wang;K. Neote;A. W. Martin.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1995)
Expression of functional CXCR4 by muscle satellite cells and secretion of SDF-1 by muscle-derived fibroblasts is associated with the presence of both muscle progenitors in bone marrow and hematopoietic stem/progenitor cells in muscles.
Mariusz Z. Ratajczak;Marcin Majka;Magda Kucia;Justyna Drukala.
Stem Cells (2003)
Regulation of human chemokine receptors CXCR4: Role of phosphorylation in desensitization and internalization
Bodduluri Haribabu;Ricardo M. Richardson;Ian Fisher;Silvano Sozzani.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1997)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: