Stuart J. D. Neil mainly focuses on Tetherin, Virology, Cell biology, Endocytosis and Virus. His work focuses on many connections between Tetherin and other disciplines, such as Endocytic cycle, that overlap with his field of interest in Molecular biology. His research related to Viral envelope, Virus Release, Retrovirus, Ebola virus and Viral replication might be considered part of Virology.
His Cell biology research incorporates elements of C-terminus, Interleukin 8, Leukocyte emigration, In vivo and Transcytosis. The Endocytosis study combines topics in areas such as Endosome and Cell membrane. He has researched Virus in several fields, including Cell culture and Cohort.
His primary areas of study are Virology, Tetherin, Virus, Cell biology and Immunology. His Virology study combines topics in areas such as Epitope, Antibody and Immune system. His work carried out in the field of Tetherin brings together such families of science as Plasma protein binding, Human Immunodeficiency Virus Proteins, Virus Release, Function and Endocytic cycle.
Stuart J. D. Neil studies Cell biology, focusing on Endosome in particular. Stuart J. D. Neil has included themes like Endocytosis, Clathrin and Cell membrane in his Endosome study. In general Immunology study, his work on Chemokine and Tropism often relates to the realm of Population, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2, Serology, Virology, Cohort and Cell biology are his primary areas of study. Stuart J. D. Neil interconnects Internal medicine and Infection control, Intensive care medicine in the investigation of issues within Serology. The Virology study combines topics in areas such as Epitope and Viral rna.
His Cohort study incorporates themes from Antibody and Disease. His Cell biology research includes elements of RNA, RNA virus, Interferon and Viral replication. His study in Viral replication is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Viral envelope, Cleavage and Transmembrane protein.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Serology, Cohort, Population, CpG site and RNA. When carried out as part of a general Serology research project, his work on Seroprevalence is frequently linked to work in Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disease and Immunology.
His TRIM25 research integrates issues from Effector, Protein domain, Viral replication and Murine leukemia virus. His Interferon study is focused on Virology in general. His Cell biology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Virus.
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Tetherin inhibits retrovirus release and is antagonized by HIV-1 Vpu
Stuart J. D. Neil;Trinity Zang;Paul D. Bieniasz.
Transcytosis and Surface Presentation of IL-8 by Venular Endothelial Cells
James Middleton;Stuart Neil;Jonathan Wintle;Ian Clark-Lewis.
Broad-Spectrum Inhibition of Retroviral and Filoviral Particle Release by Tetherin
Nolwenn Jouvenet;Stuart J. D. Neil;Maria Zhadina;Trinity Zang.
Journal of Virology (2009)
Species-specific activity of HIV-1 Vpu and positive selection of tetherin transmembrane domain variants
Matthew W. McNatt;Trinity Zang;Trinity Zang;Theodora Hatziioannou;Mackenzie Bartlett.
PLOS Pathogens (2009)
Plasma membrane is the site of productive HIV-1 particle assembly.
Nolwenn Jouvenet;Nolwenn Jouvenet;Stuart J. D Neil;Stuart J. D Neil;Cameron Bess;Marc C Johnson.
PLOS Biology (2006)
HIV-1 Vpu promotes release and prevents endocytosis of nascent retrovirus particles from the plasma membrane.
Stuart J. D Neil;Scott W Eastman;Nolwenn Jouvenet;Paul D Bieniasz.
PLOS Pathogens (2006)
Antagonism to and intracellular sequestration of human tetherin by the human immunodeficiency virus type 2 envelope glycoprotein.
Anna Le Tortorec;Stuart J. D. Neil.
Journal of Virology (2009)
An Interferon-α-Induced Tethering Mechanism Inhibits HIV-1 and Ebola Virus Particle Release but Is Counteracted by the HIV-1 Vpu Protein
Stuart J.D. Neil;Virginie Sandrin;Wesley I. Sundquist;Paul D. Bieniasz.
Cell Host & Microbe (2007)
Innate sensing of HIV-1 assembly by Tetherin induces NFκB-dependent proinflammatory responses.
Rui Pedro Galao Ribeiro Galao;Anna Le Tortorec;Suzy Pickering;Tonya Kueck.
Cell Host & Microbe (2012)
Longitudinal observation and decline of neutralizing antibody responses in the three months following SARS-CoV-2 infection in humans.
Jeffrey Seow;Carl Graham;Blair Merrick;Sam Acors.
Nature microbiology (2020)
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