2019 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2013 - Animal Physiology and Endocrinology Award, American Society of Animal Science
His scientific interests lie mostly in Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Conceptus, Endometrium and Uterus. The various areas that Thomas E. Spencer examines in his Endocrinology study include Progesterone receptor, Interferon tau and Cell biology. His Internal medicine research integrates issues from Fetus, Placenta and Arginine.
His research integrates issues of In utero, Trophoblast, Placental lactogen, Andrology and Blastocyst in his study of Conceptus. His Endometrium study combines topics in areas such as Gene expression, Estrous cycle, Cellular differentiation, Messenger RNA and Regulation of gene expression. His Uterus research includes themes of Epithelium, Stromal cell, Galectin and In situ hybridization.
Thomas E. Spencer mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Conceptus, Endometrium and Uterus. As part of one scientific family, Thomas E. Spencer deals mainly with the area of Internal medicine, narrowing it down to issues related to the Arginine, and often Glutamine. The Endocrinology study combines topics in areas such as Gene expression and Interferon tau.
His Conceptus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Andrology, Trophoblast, Blastocyst and Cell biology. His Endometrium study incorporates themes from Epithelium, Transcriptome, Uterine horns, Hormone and Placentation. His Uterus research incorporates themes from In utero, Stromal cell and Gland morphogenesis.
His primary scientific interests are in Andrology, Endometrium, Conceptus, Uterus and Pregnancy. His Andrology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Corpus luteum, Embryo transfer, Embryo, Estrous cycle and Blastocyst. His Endometrium study is focused on Endocrinology in general.
His Conceptus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Trophoblast, Luteal phase, Luteolysis and Reproductive technology. His work in Uterus tackles topics such as Stromal cell which are related to areas like Placentation and Ovulation. His research in Progesterone receptor intersects with topics in Cistrome, Internal medicine and Transcription factor.
His main research concerns Andrology, Endometrium, Conceptus, Uterus and Embryo. Thomas E. Spencer interconnects Pregnancy, Embryo transfer and Ovary in the investigation of issues within Andrology. Thomas E. Spencer has begun a study into Endometrium, looking into Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
His study ties his expertise on Progesterone receptor together with the subject of Endocrinology. His work carried out in the field of Conceptus brings together such families of science as Hormone, Estrogen and Luteolysis. He has included themes like Exosome, Stromal cell and Cell growth in his Uterus study.
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Steroid receptor coactivator-1 is a histone acetyltransferase
T E Spencer;G Jenster;G Jenster;M M Burcin;C D Allis.
Arginine metabolism and nutrition in growth, health and disease
Guoyao Wu;Guoyao Wu;Fuller W. Bazer;Teresa A. Davis;Sung Woo Kim.
Amino Acids (2009)
Board-invited review: intrauterine growth retardation: implications for the animal sciences.
G. Wu;F. W. Bazer;Jacqueline Wallace;T. E. Spencer.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)
Maternal Nutrition and Fetal Development
Guoyao Wu;Fuller W. Bazer;Timothy A. Cudd;Cynthia J. Meininger.
Journal of Nutrition (2004)
Conceptus signals for establishment and maintenance of pregnancy.
Thomas E Spencer;Fuller W Bazer.
Reproductive Biology and Endocrinology (2004)
Role of co-activators and co-repressors in the mechanism of steroid/thyroid receptor action.
H Shibata;T E Spencer;S A Oñate;G Jenster.
Recent Progress in Hormone Research (1997)
The Steroid Receptor Coactivator-1 Contains Multiple Receptor Interacting and Activation Domains That Cooperatively Enhance the Activation Function 1 (AF1) and AF2 Domains of Steroid Receptors
Sergio A. Onate;Viroj Boonyaratanakornkit;Thomas E. Spencer;Sophia Y. Tsai.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1998)
Evidence for Placental Abnormality as the Major Cause of Mortality in First-Trimester Somatic Cell Cloned Bovine Fetuses
Jonathan R. Hill;Robert C. Burghardt;Karen Jones;Charles R. Long.
Biology of Reproduction (2000)
Developmental Biology of Uterine Glands
C. Allison Gray;Frank F. Bartol;Becky J. Tarleton;Anne A. Wiley.
Biology of Reproduction (2001)
Proline and hydroxyproline metabolism: implications for animal and human nutrition
Guoyao Wu;Guoyao Wu;Fuller W. Bazer;Robert C. Burghardt;Gregory A. Johnson.
Amino Acids (2011)
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