1987 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Retina, Cell biology, Progenitor cell, Retinal and Internal medicine. His work carried out in the field of Retina brings together such families of science as Neurogenesis, Muller glia, Embryonic stem cell and Regeneration. His studies deal with areas such as Genetics, Cellular differentiation, Anatomy, Retinal ganglion and Fibroblast growth factor as well as Cell biology.
His Progenitor cell research incorporates elements of Retinal degeneration and Bromodeoxyuridine. His research integrates issues of Retinoic acid receptor, Retinoic acid receptor beta, Retinoic acid receptor alpha and P19 cell in his study of Retinal. His Internal medicine research integrates issues from Optic vesicle, Endocrinology and Opsin.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Retina, Retinal, Neuroscience and Muller glia. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Cellular differentiation. Thomas A. Reh has researched Retina in several fields, including Regeneration, Stem cell and Anatomy.
His Retinal research focuses on subjects like Cell type, which are linked to Cell fate determination. The various areas that Thomas A. Reh examines in his Neuroscience study include Neural development and Neurite. The Muller glia study combines topics in areas such as ASCL1, Gene expression, microRNA and Neuroglia.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Muller glia, Retina, Neuroscience and Retinal. His Cell biology research is mostly focused on the topic Progenitor cell. His Muller glia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cellular differentiation, ASCL1, microRNA, Neurogenesis and Regulation of gene expression.
His Retina research incorporates themes from Embryonic stem cell, Stem cell, Transplantation and Gene regulatory network. Thomas A. Reh interconnects Cell specific, Epigenetics and DNA methylation in the investigation of issues within Neuroscience. His work investigates the relationship between Retinal and topics such as Anatomy that intersect with problems in Pathology and Immunosuppression.
His primary areas of study are Retina, Cell biology, Muller glia, Genetics and Cellular differentiation. His study in Retina is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Optic nerve, Retinal, Gene regulatory network, Transplantation and Squirrel monkey. His Retinal research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transcriptome, Cell type and Pathology.
Thomas A. Reh integrates many fields in his works, including Cell biology and MicroRNA Expression Profile. In Muller glia, he works on issues like ASCL1, which are connected to Zebrafish, Retinal regeneration and Neurogenesis. His work deals with themes such as Embryonic stem cell, Progenitor cell, Immunosuppression, Anatomy and Regulation of gene expression, which intersect with Cellular differentiation.
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A comparative encyclopedia of DNA elements in the mouse genome
Feng Yue;Feng Yue;Yong Cheng;Alessandra Breschi;Jeff Vierstra.
Efficient generation of retinal progenitor cells from human embryonic stem cells
Deepak A. Lamba;Mike O. Karl;Carol B. Ware;Thomas A. Reh.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Müller glia are a potential source of neural regeneration in the postnatal chicken retina.
Andy J. Fischer;Thomas A. Reh.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Transplantation of human embryonic stem cell-derived photoreceptors restores some visual function in Crx-deficient mice.
Deepak A. Lamba;Juliane Gust;Thomas A. Reh.
Cell Stem Cell (2009)
A thyroid hormone receptor that is required for the development of green cone photoreceptors.
Lily Ng;James B. Hurley;Blair Dierks;Maya Srinivas.
Nature Genetics (2001)
Development of the Nervous System
Dan H. Sanes;Thomas A. Reh;William A. Harris.
Generation, purification and transplantation of photoreceptors derived from human induced pluripotent stem cells.
Deepak A. Lamba;Andrew McUsic;Roli K. Hirata;Pei Rong Wang.
PLOS ONE (2010)
Identification of a proliferating marginal zone of retinal progenitors in postnatal chickens.
Andy J. Fischer;Thomas A. Reh.
Developmental Biology (2000)
Stimulation of functional neuronal regeneration from Müller glia in adult mice
Nikolas L. Jorstad;Matthew S. Wilken;William N. Grimes;Stefanie G. Wohl.
EGF and TGF-α stimulate retinal neuroepithelial cell proliferation in vitro
Raymond M. Anchan;Thomas A. Reh;John Angello;Arthur Balliet.
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