2014 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For the development of highfrequency GHz to THz electron magnetic resonance techniques that have advanced fundamental understanding of quantum phenomena in molecular nanomagnets and correlated electron systems
Stephen J. Hill mainly investigates Receptor, G protein-coupled receptor, Cell biology, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. The subject of his Receptor research is within the realm of Biochemistry. Stephen J. Hill combines subjects such as Biophysics, G protein, Cell signaling and Ligand with his study of G protein-coupled receptor.
His studies deal with areas such as Rhodopsin-like receptors and Drug discovery as well as Cell biology. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Agonist, Oxotremorine and Rolipram. His Pirenzepine, Methoctramine, Muscarinic acetylcholine receptor M3 and Carbachol study in the realm of Internal medicine interacts with subjects such as Pilocarpine.
Stephen J. Hill focuses on Receptor, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, G protein-coupled receptor and Agonist. His research in Receptor tackles topics such as Cell biology which are related to areas like Chemokine receptor. Stephen J. Hill has included themes like Calcium in biology, EGTA and Bradykinin in his Endocrinology study.
His work carried out in the field of G protein-coupled receptor brings together such families of science as Biophysics, Computational biology, Allosteric regulation, Fluorescence correlation spectroscopy and Drug discovery. His studies in Biophysics integrate themes in fields like HEK 293 cells and Binding site. His Agonist research incorporates elements of Adenosine and Pharmacology.
Stephen J. Hill spends much of his time researching Receptor, G protein-coupled receptor, Cell biology, Biophysics and Ligand. The Receptor study combines topics in areas such as Cell signaling and Drug discovery. His study in G protein-coupled receptor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Single Molecule Imaging, Cell surface receptor, Computational biology and Binding site.
In his research on the topic of Cell biology, Receptor Protein-Tyrosine Kinases, Endothelial stem cell, Vascular endothelial growth factor and Angiogenesis is strongly related with Luciferase. His Biophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ligand binding assay, Adenosine A1 receptor, Fluorophore, Pharmacophore and Receptor–ligand kinetics. His studies deal with areas such as Lipid bilayer and Cytokine as well as Ligand.
Stephen J. Hill mainly focuses on Receptor, G protein-coupled receptor, Cell biology, Drug discovery and Biophysics. Stephen J. Hill has included themes like Vascular endothelial growth factor, Pharmacology, Drug and Bioluminescence in his Receptor study. The various areas that Stephen J. Hill examines in his G protein-coupled receptor study include Single Molecule Imaging, Computational biology, Chemokine receptor and Ligand.
His research integrates issues of Luciferase and Vascular endothelial growth factor A, Kinase insert domain receptor in his study of Cell biology. His Drug discovery study combines topics in areas such as Cancer cell, Pharmacophore, Breast cancer, In vivo and Histamine. His Biophysics research incorporates themes from Mepyramine, Fluorophore, Förster resonance energy transfer, Receptor–ligand kinetics and Peptide.
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International Union of Pharmacology. XIII. Classification of Histamine Receptors
S. J. Hill;C. R. Ganellin;H. Timmerman;J. C. Schwartz.
Pharmacological Reviews (1997)
Distribution, properties, and functional characteristics of three classes of histamine receptor.
S J Hill.
Pharmacological Reviews (1990)
G protein-coupled-receptor cross-talk: the fine-tuning of multiple receptor-signalling pathways
L.A. Selbie;S.J. Hill.
Trends in Pharmacological Sciences (1998)
Transgenic Enrichment of Cardiomyocytes From Human Embryonic Stem Cells
David Anderson;Tim Self;Ian R Mellor;Gareth Goh.
Molecular Therapy (2007)
G-protein-coupled receptors: past, present and future
Stephen J Hill.
British Journal of Pharmacology (2006)
Agonist and Inverse Agonist Actions of β-Blockers at the Human β2-Adrenoceptor Provide Evidence for Agonist-Directed Signaling
Jillian G. Baker;Ian P. Hall;Stephen J. Hill.
Molecular Pharmacology (2003)
THE BINDING OF [3H]MEPYRAMINE TO HISTAMINE H1 RECEPTORS IN GUINEA-PIG BRAIN
S. J. Hill;P. C. Emson;J. M. Young.
Journal of Neurochemistry (1978)
Agonist-occupied A3 adenosine receptors exist within heterogeneous complexes in membrane microdomains of individual living cells
Y. Cordeaux;S. J. Briddon;S. P. H. Alexander;B. Kellam.
The FASEB Journal (2008)
Application of BRET to monitor ligand binding to GPCRs
Leigh A Stoddart;Elizabeth K M Johnstone;Elizabeth K M Johnstone;Amanda J Wheal;Joëlle Goulding.
Nature Methods (2015)
Specific binding of 3H-mepyramine to histamine H1 receptors in intestinal smooth muscle.
S J Hill;J M Young;D H Marrian.
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