The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Virology, Rabies, Virus, Lyssavirus and Rabies virus. His research in Virology intersects with topics in Antibody, Disease and Genotype. His Rabies research includes elements of Infectious disease, Environmental health and Vaccination.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Inoculation, Saliva, Transmission, Host and Bokeloh bat lyssavirus in addition to Virus. His work carried out in the field of Lyssavirus brings together such families of science as Three prime untranslated region, Gene, Mononegavirales and Genus Lyssavirus. His Rabies virus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Morbillivirus and Paramyxoviridae.
His primary areas of investigation include Rabies, Virology, Rabies virus, Virus and Lyssavirus. His Rabies research includes themes of Veterinary medicine, Wildlife and Vaccination. His research investigates the connection between Virology and topics such as Antibody that intersect with problems in Immunity.
His studies in Rabies virus integrate themes in fields like Tropism, Epizootic and Immune system, Immunogenicity. Thomas Müller interconnects Transmission, Inoculation and Virulence in the investigation of issues within Virus. Thomas Müller works mostly in the field of Lyssavirus, limiting it down to topics relating to Bokeloh bat lyssavirus and, in certain cases, Myotis nattereri, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary areas of study are Rabies, Virology, Rabies virus, Vaccination and Virus. Thomas Müller studies Lyssavirus which is a part of Rabies. His study in Virology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Raccoon Dogs and Antibody.
His Rabies virus research integrates issues from Tropism and Immune system. His Herd immunity and Vaccination Campaigns study, which is part of a larger body of work in Vaccination, is frequently linked to Transmission, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work deals with themes such as Schwann cell, Axon and Meningoencephalitis, which intersect with Virus.
Thomas Müller focuses on Rabies, Rabies virus, Virology, Wildlife and Vaccination. His Rabies study incorporates themes from Ecology, Adverse effect, Incidence and Disease surveillance. His study focuses on the intersection of Rabies virus and fields such as Tropism with connections in the field of Immunofluorescence and Microtome.
His Virology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Raccoon Dogs and Respiratory system. His research integrates issues of Livestock, Rabies transmission and Environmental health in his study of Wildlife. In the field of Virus, his study on Viral load overlaps with subjects such as Astrocyte.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Estimating the global burden of endemic canine rabies.
Katie Hampson;Laurent Coudeville;Tiziana Lembo;Maganga Sambo.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2015)
Taxonomy of the order Mononegavirales: update 2018
Gaya K. Amarasinghe;Nidia G. Aréchiga Ceballos;Ashley C. Banyard;Christopher F. Basler.
Archives of Virology (2018)
Pseudorabies virus in wild swine: a global perspective
T. Müller;Edwin C. Hahn;Frank Tottewitz;M. Kramer.
Archives of Virology (2011)
Randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial on symptomatic effects of coenzyme Q(10) in Parkinson disease.
Alexander Storch;Wolfgang H Jost;Peter Vieregge;Jörg Spiegel.
JAMA Neurology (2007)
The elimination of fox rabies from Europe: determinants of success and lessons for the future
Conrad M. Freuling;Katie Hampson;Thomas Selhorst;Ronald Schröder.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2013)
Deciphering serology to understand the ecology of infectious diseases in wildlife.
Amy T GIlbert;Anthony R Fooks;Anthony R Fooks;David T S Hayman;Daniel L Horton.
Novel Lyssavirus in Natterer’s Bat, Germany
Conrad M. Freuling;Martin Beer;Franz J. Conraths;Stefan Finke.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2011)
Spill-over of European Bat Lyssavirus Type 1 into a Stone Marten (Martes foina) in Germany
T Müller;J Cox;W Peter;R Schäfer.
Journal of Veterinary Medicine Series B-infectious Diseases and Veterinary Public Health (2004)
Human rabies due to lyssavirus infection of bat origin.
N. Johnson;A. Vos;C. Freuling;N. Tordo.
Veterinary Microbiology (2010)
Emerging technologies for the detection of rabies virus: challenges and hopes in the 21st century.
Anthony R. Fooks;Nicholas Johnson;Conrad M. Freuling;Philip R. Wakeley.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2009)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: