2022 - Research.com Microbiology in Germany Leader Award
2020 - Robert Koch Gold Medal
His primary areas of study are Microbiology, Genetics, Gene, Molecular biology and Bacterial outer membrane. The various areas that Thomas F. Meyer examines in his Microbiology study include Bacterial adhesin, Escherichia coli, Virulence and Helicobacter pylori. His Helicobacter pylori research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Virology, Immunology, Immune system, Pathogenicity island and Gastric mucosa.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Genetics, Genome-wide association study is strongly linked to Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. His Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Porin, Mutant and Kinase, Phosphorylation, Cell biology. His Bacterial outer membrane research includes elements of Membrane protein and Extracellular transport.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Microbiology, Molecular biology, Gene, Genetics and Helicobacter pylori. His Microbiology research integrates issues from Antigen, Virology and Pilus, Virulence. His study in Molecular biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell biology, Biochemistry and Escherichia coli.
His work is connected to Mutant and Plasmid, as a part of Gene. His Genetics study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. His work in Helicobacter pylori addresses issues such as CagA, which are connected to fields such as Secretion.
Thomas F. Meyer mainly investigates Cell biology, Helicobacter pylori, Microbiology, Immunology and Genetics. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Gastric glands, Chlamydia trachomatis and Cellular differentiation. His studies deal with areas such as CagA, Pathogen, Cancer, Molecular biology and Gastric mucosa as well as Helicobacter pylori.
His study on Microbiology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Propionibacterium acnes. Thomas F. Meyer works mostly in the field of Genetics, limiting it down to concerns involving Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and, occasionally, Genome-wide association study. His work carried out in the field of Gene brings together such families of science as Virus, Viral replication and Virology.
Thomas F. Meyer mainly focuses on Genetics, Immunology, Microbiology, Helicobacter pylori and Cell biology. His research in Genetics focuses on subjects like Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, which are connected to Genome-wide association study. Thomas F. Meyer has included themes like Helicobacter and Cell culture in his Immunology study.
The concepts of his Microbiology study are interwoven with issues in Bacterial adhesin, Propionibacterium acnes, Klebsiella pneumoniae and Effector. His research integrates issues of Cancer, Gastric glands, Gastric mucosa, Molecular biology and Bacterial outer membrane in his study of Helicobacter pylori. His Molecular biology research focuses on CagA and how it relates to Innate immune system.
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Guidelines for the use and interpretation of assays for monitoring autophagy
Daniel J. Klionsky;Fabio C. Abdalla;Hagai Abeliovich;Robert T. Abraham.
Gene structure and extracellular secretion of Neisseria gonorrhoeae IgA protease
Johannes Pohlner;Roman Halter;Konrad Beyreuther;Thomas F. Meyer.
Genome-wide RNAi screen identifies human host factors crucial for influenza virus replication
Alexander Karlas;Nikolaus Machuy;Yujin Shin;Klaus-Peter Pleissner.
Meta- and Orthogonal Integration of Influenza “OMICs” Data Defines a Role for UBR4 in Virus Budding
Shashank Tripathi;Marie O. Pohl;Yingyao Zhou;Ariel Rodriguez-Frandsen.
Cell Host & Microbe (2015)
Haploinsufficiency of TBK1 causes familial ALS and fronto-temporal dementia
Axel Freischmidt;Thomas Wieland;Benjamin Richter;Wolfgang Ruf.
Nature Neuroscience (2015)
Qualimap: evaluating next generation sequencing alignment data
Fernando García-Alcalde;Konstantin Okonechnikov;José Carbonell;Luis M. Cruz.
Opacity genes in Neisseria gonorrhoeae: control of phase and antigenic variation.
Anne Stern;Melissa Brown;Peter Nickel;Thomas F. Meyer.
Translocation of the Helicobacter pylori CagA protein in gastric epithelial cells by a type IV secretion apparatus.
Steffen Backert;Elke Ziska;Volker Brinkmann;Ursula Zimny-Arndt.
Cellular Microbiology (2000)
Type IV secretion systems and their effectors in bacterial pathogenesis
Steffen Backert;Thomas F Meyer.
Current Opinion in Microbiology (2006)
Src Is the Kinase of the Helicobacter pylori CagA Protein in Vitro and in Vivo
Matthias Selbach;Stefan Moese;Christof R. Hauck;Thomas F. Meyer.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2002)
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