His scientific interests lie mostly in Helicobacter pylori, Microbiology, Bacterial adhesin, Immunology and Gastric mucosa. Thomas Borén has included themes like CagA, Pathogenicity island, Virulence and Antigen in his Helicobacter pylori study. His research integrates issues of Phenotype, Antibody, Molecular mass and Bacteria in his study of Microbiology.
He focuses mostly in the field of Bacterial adhesin, narrowing it down to topics relating to Epitope and, in certain cases, Glycoconjugate, Cell surface receptor, Agglutinin, Lectin and Adenocarcinoma. Much of his study explores Immunology relationship to In vivo. His Gastric mucosa research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mucin and Glycoprotein.
Thomas Borén spends much of his time researching Helicobacter pylori, Microbiology, Bacterial adhesin, Immunology and Antigen. Thomas Borén works in the field of Helicobacter pylori, focusing on Gastritis in particular. Thomas Borén has researched Microbiology in several fields, including Stomach, Bacteria, Bacterial outer membrane, Antibody and Virulence.
Thomas Borén combines subjects such as Phenotype, Glycoconjugate, Plasma protein binding and Glycan with his study of Bacterial adhesin. His research in Immunology intersects with topics in Disease, Spirillaceae and Genotype. His work deals with themes such as Metaplasia, Mucin, In vivo and Glycoprotein, which intersect with Gastric mucosa.
Thomas Borén mainly focuses on Helicobacter pylori, Microbiology, Bacterial adhesin, Gastric mucosa and Immunology. He interconnects Cancer, Alpha, Disease, Glycan and Mucin in the investigation of issues within Helicobacter pylori. His Microbiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glycosylation, Blood group antigens, ABO blood group system, Human pathogen and Virulence.
Thomas Borén usually deals with Virulence and limits it to topics linked to Fucose and H antigen. His research in Bacterial adhesin intersects with topics in Plasma protein binding, Recombinant DNA, Antigen, Molecular biology and Bacterial outer membrane. His Immunology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Whole saliva and Chronic infectious disease.
Helicobacter pylori, Microbiology, Bacterial adhesin, Gastric mucosa and Immunology are his primary areas of study. He interconnects Traditional medicine and Mucilage, Botany in the investigation of issues within Helicobacter pylori. His Microbiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Proinflammatory cytokine, Secretion and Glycosylation.
His studies in Bacterial adhesin integrate themes in fields like Bacterial outer membrane, Plasma protein binding, ABO blood group system and Gastritis. His Gastric mucosa research incorporates elements of Pathogenesis, Natural killer T cell, Inflammation, Immune system and Atrophic gastritis. The concepts of his Immunology study are interwoven with issues in Phenotype and Chronic infectious disease.
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Attachment of Helicobacter pylori to human gastric epithelium mediated by blood group antigens
Thomas Borén;Per Falk;Kevin A. Roth;Göran Larson.
Helicobacter pylori Adhesin Binding Fucosylated Histo-Blood Group Antigens Revealed by Retagging
Dag Ilver;Anna Arnqvist;Johan Ögren;Inga-Maria Frick.
Helicobacter pylori SabA adhesin in persistent infection and chronic inflammation.
Jafar Mahdavi;Berit Sondén;Martina Hurtig;Farzad O. Olfat;Farzad O. Olfat.
CLINICAL RELEVANCE OF THE HELICOBACTER PYLORI GENE FOR BLOOD-GROUP ANTIGEN-BINDING ADHESIN
Markus Gerhard;Norbert Lehn;Nina Neumayer;Thomas Borén.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Functional adaptation of BabA the H. pylori ABO blood group antigen binding adhesin
Marina Aspholm-Hurtig;Giedrius Dailide;Martina Lahmann;Awdhesh Kalia.
An in vitro adherence assay reveals that Helicobacter pylori exhibits cell lineage-specific tropism in the human gastric epithelium
P. Falk;K. A. Roth;T. Boren;T. U. Westblom.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1993)
Differences in Genotypes of Helicobacter pylori from Different Human Populations
Dangeruta Kersulyte;Asish K. Mukhopadhyay;Billie Velapatiño;Billie Velapatiño;WanWen Su.
Journal of Bacteriology (2000)
Salivary agglutinin, which binds Streptococcus mutans and Helicobacter pylori, is the lung scavenger receptor cysteine-rich protein gp-340.
Akraporn Prakobphol;Feng Xu;Van M. Hoang;Thomas Larsson.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2000)
SabA is the H. pylori hemagglutinin and is polymorphic in binding to sialylated glycans.
Marina Aspholm;Farzad O Olfat;Farzad O Olfat;Jenny Nordén;Berit Sondén.
PLOS Pathogens (2006)
Helicobacter pylori is invasive and it may be a facultative intracellular organism.
Andre Dubois;Thomas Borén.
Cellular Microbiology (2007)
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