Sylvie Mader focuses on Molecular biology, Cell biology, Nuclear receptor, Gene and Estrogen receptor. Her work deals with themes such as Reporter gene, Gene expression, Coactivator, LCOR and Calcitriol receptor, which intersect with Molecular biology. Her work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Retinoid X receptor alpha, Retinoid X receptor and Biochemistry.
Her Retinoid X receptor alpha research incorporates elements of Retinoid X receptor beta, Thyroid hormone receptor, Retinoid receptor, Retinoid X receptor gamma and Nuclear protein. Her Nuclear receptor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Histone deacetylase, Trichostatin A and Estrogen receptor alpha. Her studies deal with areas such as Transcription, Human genome and Binding site as well as Estrogen receptor.
Sylvie Mader mostly deals with Cancer research, Molecular biology, Cell biology, Estrogen receptor and Nuclear receptor. Her Molecular biology research incorporates themes from Expression vector, Retinoic acid, Promoter, Transcription and Corepressor. Her Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Coactivator, Receptor, Biochemistry and Transactivation.
Her Nuclear receptor study is focused on Transcription factor and Genetics. Her research integrates issues of Thyroid hormone receptor and Retinoid X receptor alpha in her study of Retinoid X receptor. Her research investigates the connection between Retinoid X receptor alpha and topics such as Retinoid receptor that intersect with issues in Nuclear protein.
Sylvie Mader mainly focuses on Cancer research, Breast cancer, Estrogen receptor, Cancer and Nuclear receptor. Her Cancer research study incorporates themes from Small hairpin RNA, Estrogen, Immune system and Estrogen receptor alpha. Her Estrogen receptor research includes elements of Histone deacetylase, Entinostat, HDAC6 and Biochemistry.
Her Nuclear receptor research includes themes of Luciferase, Receptor and Cell biology. Sylvie Mader has researched Receptor in several fields, including Coactivator, Retinoid, Retinoid X receptor and Yellow fluorescent protein. Sylvie Mader interconnects Psychological repression and Mutant in the investigation of issues within Cell biology.
Sylvie Mader spends much of her time researching Breast cancer, Estrogen receptor, Cancer research, Estrogen receptor alpha and Pathology. Her Estrogen receptor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Histone deacetylase, Histone deacetylase inhibitor, Entinostat and Biochemistry. Her research in Cancer research intersects with topics in HDAC3, Benzamide and HDAC6.
Her Estrogen receptor alpha study combines topics in areas such as Tamoxifen, Fulvestrant and Estrogen. Sylvie Mader combines subjects such as Triple-negative breast cancer, microRNA and CA15-3 with her study of Pathology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene expression and Oncology.
Cutting Edge: 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D3 Is a Direct Inducer of Antimicrobial Peptide Gene Expression
Tian Tian Wang;Frederick P. Nestel;Véronique Bourdeau;Yoshihiko Nagai.
Journal of Immunology (2004)
Purification, cloning, and RXR identity of the HeLa cell factor with which RAR or TR heterodimerizes to bind target sequences efficiently
Mark Leid;Mark Leid;Philippe Kastner;Philippe Kastner;Ruth Lyons;Ruth Lyons;Harikrishna Nakshatri;Harikrishna Nakshatri.
The translation initiation factor eIF-4E binds to a common motif shared by the translation factor eIF-4 gamma and the translational repressors 4E-binding proteins.
S. Mader;Han Lee;A. Pause;N. Sonenberg.
Molecular and Cellular Biology (1995)
Repression of cap-dependent translation by 4E-binding protein 1: competition with p220 for binding to eukaryotic initiation factor-4E.
A. Haghighat;S. Mader;A. Pause;N. Sonenberg.
The EMBO Journal (1995)
Large-scale in silico and microarray-based identification of direct 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D3 target genes.
Tian-Tian Wang;Luz Elisa Tavera-Mendoza;David Laperriere;Eric Libby.
Molecular Endocrinology (2005)
Three amino acids of the oestrogen receptor are essential to its ability to distinguish an oestrogen from a glucocorticoid-responsive element.
Sylvie Mader;Vijay Kumar;Vijay Kumar;Hubert de Verneuil;Pierre Chambon.
Negative regulation of the rat stromelysin gene promoter by retinoic acid is mediated by an AP1 binding site.
R. C. Nicholson;S. Mader;Sunil Nagpal;M. Leid.
The EMBO Journal (1990)
Direct and Indirect Induction by 1,25-Dihydroxyvitamin D3 of the NOD2/CARD15-Defensin β2 Innate Immune Pathway Defective in Crohn Disease
Tian-Tian Wang;Basel Dabbas;David Laperriere;Ari J. Bitton.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2010)
Genome-wide identification of high-affinity estrogen response elements in human and mouse.
Véronique Bourdeau;Julie Deschênes;Raphaël Métivier;Yoshihiko Nagai.
Molecular Endocrinology (2004)
Heregulin selectively upregulates vascular endothelial growth factor secretion in cancer cells and stimulates angiogenesis.
Lily Yen;Xiao-Li You;Ala-Eddin Al Moustafa;Gerald Batist.
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