Her primary scientific interests are in Immunology, Monocyte, Immune system, Virology and Macrophage. Her Immunology and T cell, Pathogenesis, Inflammation, CD14 and Neopterin investigations all form part of her Immunology research activities. Her research in T cell intersects with topics in Acquired immune system, Carbohydrate metabolism, Warburg effect, Anaerobic glycolysis and PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway.
Her studies deal with areas such as Viremia, Innate immune system and Disease as well as Monocyte. She interconnects Cytokine, Immunopathology and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Immune system. The various areas that she examines in her Virology study include In vitro, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, Reverse transcriptase and In vivo.
Immunology, Virology, Monocyte, Immune system and Viral load are her primary areas of study. Her Immunology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Macrophage and Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. Her study connects Reverse transcriptase and Virology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Cytokine, Phagocytosis, Integrin alpha M and CD14 in addition to Monocyte. Suzanne M. Crowe combines subjects such as Antigen and Immunopathology with her study of Immune system. Her Inflammation research focuses on Innate immune system and how it relates to CXCL10 and Neopterin.
Her primary areas of investigation include Immunology, Internal medicine, Inflammation, Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and Viral load. Her research in the fields of Monocyte and Immune system overlaps with other disciplines such as GLUT1. Her study in Immune system is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glycolysis, Cytotoxic T cell and PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway.
Her studies in Inflammation integrate themes in fields like Monocyte differentiation, Macrophage, Intracellular parasite, Viral replication and Innate immune system. Her research in Viral load focuses on subjects like Population study, which are connected to Flow cytometry. She has researched Virology in several fields, including HIV drug resistance and Drug resistance.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Immunology, Inflammation, Monocyte, Viral load and Cytotoxic T cell. She combines subjects such as Macrophage and Disease with her study of Immunology. Her Monocyte research integrates issues from Innate immune system and CD14.
Her work deals with themes such as Cell culture, Viral replication and Virology, which intersect with Cytotoxic T cell. Many of her research projects under Virology are closely connected to World health with World health, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Suzanne M. Crowe interconnects PI3K/AKT/mTOR pathway, Anaerobic glycolysis, Warburg effect and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Immune system.
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Nomenclature of monocytes and dendritic cells in blood.
Loems Ziegler-Heitbrock;Petronela Ancuta;Suzanne Crowe;Marc Dalod;Marc Dalod.
Genomic Structure of an Attenuated Quasi Species of HIV-1 from a Blood Transfusion Donor and Recipients
N. J. Deacon;A. Tsykin;A. Solomon;K. Smith.
Glucose Metabolism Regulates T Cell Activation, Differentiation, and Functions
Clovis Prince-Steve Palmer;Matias Ostrowski;Brad Balderson;Nicole Christian.
Frontiers in Immunology (2015)
Predictive value of CD4 lymphocyte numbers for the development of opportunistic infections and malignancies in HIV-infected persons.
S M Crowe;J B Carlin;K I Stewart;C R Lucas.
Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes (1991)
Evolutionary history and global spread of the Mycobacterium tuberculosis Beijing lineage
Matthias Merker;Camille Blin;Stefano Mona;Nicolas Duforet-Frebourg.
Nature Genetics (2015)
GLQ223: an inhibitor of human immunodeficiency virus replication in acutely and chronically infected cells of lymphocyte and mononuclear phagocyte lineage
M S McGrath;K M Hwang;S E Caldwell;I Gaston.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
Cytokines and HIV-1: interactions and clinical implications.
Katherine Kedzierska;Suzanne M Crowe.
Antiviral Chemistry & Chemotherapy (2001)
The CD16+ monocyte subset is more permissive to infection and preferentially harbors HIV-1 in vivo.
Philip Ellery;Philip Ellery;Emma Dawn Tippett;Emma Dawn Tippett;Ya-Lin Chiu;Geza Paukovics.
Journal of Immunology (2007)
Lipid rafts and HIV-1: from viral entry to assembly of progeny virions.
S M Campbell;Suzanne Crowe;Johnson Mak.
Journal of Clinical Virology (2001)
Tuberculous Meningitis: A 30-Year Review
Kent Sj;Crowe Sm;Yung A;Lucas Cr.
Clinical Infectious Diseases (1993)
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