1992 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His scientific interests lie mostly in Molecular biology, Cancer research, Cell biology, Carcinogenesis and Immunology. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cell culture, Keratinocyte, Gene expression, Cellular differentiation and Epidermis. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Epidermal growth factor, In vitro, Paracrine signalling, Epidermal growth factor receptor and Phenotype.
His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Apoptosis and Messenger RNA. His Carcinogenesis research includes elements of Carcinogen, Transgene and Pathology. His studies in Immunology integrate themes in fields like Oral administration, Calcium, Cell growth, Gestation and Tumor progression.
His main research concerns Molecular biology, Cancer research, Cell biology, Carcinogenesis and Keratinocyte. His research in Molecular biology intersects with topics in Cell culture, In vitro, Biochemistry, Keratin and Epidermis. His Cancer research research incorporates elements of Cancer, Cell, Oncogene, Immunology and Papilloma.
His work carried out in the field of Carcinogenesis brings together such families of science as Carcinogen, Cell growth and Pathology. Epidermal growth factor is closely connected to Epidermal growth factor receptor in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Keratinocyte. He usually deals with Intracellular and limits it to topics linked to Extracellular and Calcium.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cancer research, Cell biology, Carcinogenesis, Keratinocyte and Signal transduction. He interconnects Inflammation, Cancer, Protein kinase C and Downregulation and upregulation in the investigation of issues within Cancer research. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Knockout mouse and DLX3.
His Carcinogenesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in S100A7 and Function. His Signal transduction study also includes
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Cancer research, Carcinogenesis, Signal transduction and Keratinocyte. The various areas that Stuart H. Yuspa examines in his Cell biology study include Epithelial–mesenchymal transition, Endocrinology and Neoplastic transformation. Stuart H. Yuspa combines subjects such as Proinflammatory cytokine, Cellular differentiation and Cell growth with his study of Cancer research.
His study in Carcinogenesis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Occupational cancer, Inflammation, Receptor, Subfamily and S100A7. Stuart H. Yuspa has researched Signal transduction in several fields, including Translation, Cancer and Cell culture. The Keratinocyte study combines topics in areas such as Cell cycle checkpoint, Cell cycle, Transcription factor and MAPK/ERK pathway.
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Calcium regulation of growth and differentiation of mouse epidermal cells in culture
Henry Hennings;Delores Michael;Christina Cheng;Peter Steinert.
Targeted Disruption of Mouse EGF Receptor: Effect of Genetic Background on Mutant Phenotype
David W. Threadgill;Andrzej A. Dlugosz;Laura A. Hansen;Tamar Tennenbaum.
Characterization of bullous pemphigoid antigen: A unique basement membrane protein of stratified squamous epithelia
John R. Stanley;Pamela Hawley-Nelson;Stuart H. Yuspa;Ethan M. Shevach.
Expression of murine epidermal differentiation markers is tightly regulated by restricted extracellular calcium concentrations in vitro.
S H Yuspa;A E Kilkenny;P M Steinert;D R Roop.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
Identification of a major keratinocyte cell envelope protein, loricrin.
Thomas Mehrel;Daniel Hohl;Joseph A. Rothnagel;Mary A. Longley.
Isolation and short-term culture of primary keratinocytes, hair follicle populations and dermal cells from newborn mice and keratinocytes from adult mice for in vitro analysis and for grafting to immunodeficient mice
Ulrike Lichti;Joanna Anders;Stuart H Yuspa.
Nature Protocols (2008)
Retinoic acid induces transforming growth factor-beta 2 in cultured keratinocytes and mouse epidermis.
A. B. Glick;K. C. Flanders;D. Danielpour;S. H. Yuspa.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (1989)
Malignant conversion of mouse skin tumours is increased by tumour initiators and unaffected by tumour promoters.
Henry Hennings;Robert Shores;Martin L. Wenk;Edwin F. Spangler.
The pathogenesis of squamous cell cancer: lessons learned from studies of skin carcinogenesis
Stuart H Yuspa.
Journal of Dermatological Science (1998)
A survey of transformation markers in differentiating epidermal cell lines in culture.
Stuart H. Yuspa;Pamela Hawley-Nelson;Barbara Koehler;John R. Stanley.
Cancer Research (1980)
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