His Cell study focuses on Integrin and Cell migration. His research on Integrin frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Cell. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Basement membrane and Cell biology. His Cell biology research extends to the thematically linked field of Basement membrane. His research ties Proteolysis and Biochemistry together. His Enzyme study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Organic chemistry. His research on Organic chemistry frequently links to adjacent areas such as Enzyme. Matrix metalloproteinase is often connected to Gelatinase A in his work. His research links Extracellular matrix with Gelatinase A.
While working in this field, Stephen J. Weiss studies both Biochemistry and Cell. While working in this field, he studies both Cell and Biochemistry. He regularly ties together related areas like Signal transduction in his Cell biology studies. Signal transduction and Cell biology are commonly linked in his work. Stephen J. Weiss merges many fields, such as Enzyme and In vitro, in his writings. His work blends In vitro and Enzyme studies together. He performs multidisciplinary studies into Matrix metalloproteinase and Metalloproteinase in his work. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Metalloproteinase and Extracellular matrix through his works. Stephen J. Weiss applies his multidisciplinary studies on Extracellular matrix and Matrix metalloproteinase in his research.
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Tissue Destruction by Neutrophils
Stephen J. Weiss.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1989)
EZH2 is a marker of aggressive breast cancer and promotes neoplastic transformation of breast epithelial cells
Celina G. Kleer;Qi Cao;Sooryanarayana Varambally;Ronglai Shen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Regulation of transendothelial neutrophil migration by endogenous interleukin-8
Andreas R. Huber;Steven L. Kunkel;Robert F. Todd;Stephen J. Weiss.
Chlorination of taurine by human neutrophils. Evidence for hypochlorous acid generation.
Stephen J. Weiss;Roger Klein;Adam Slivka;Maria Wei.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1982)
MATRIX METALLOPROTEINASES REGULATE NEOVASCULARIZATION BY ACTING AS PERICELLULAR FIBRINOLYSINS
Nobuaki Hiraoka;Edward Allen;Ingrid J Apel;Margaret R Gyetko.
Membrane Type I Matrix Metalloproteinase Usurps Tumor Growth Control Imposed by the Three-Dimensional Extracellular Matrix
Kevin B Hotary;Edward D Allen;Peter C Brooks;Nabanita S Datta.
Regulation of Cell Invasion and Morphogenesis in a Three-Dimensional Type I Collagen Matrix by Membrane-Type Matrix Metalloproteinases 1, 2, and 3
Kevin Hotary;Edward Allen;Antonello Punturieri;Ikuo Yana.
Journal of Cell Biology (2000)
Furin-dependent intracellular activation of the human stromelysin-3 zymogen
Duanqing Pei;Stephen J. Weiss.
Protease-dependent versus -independent cancer cell invasion programs: three-dimensional amoeboid movement revisited
Farideh Sabeh;Ryoko Shimizu-Hirota;Stephen J. Weiss.
Journal of Cell Biology (2009)
A Wnt-Axin2-GSK3beta cascade regulates Snail1 activity in breast cancer cells.
Jong In Yook;Xiao Yan Li;Ichiro Ota;Casey Hu.
Nature Cell Biology (2006)
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