Thorsten Wolff mostly deals with Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Viral replication and Interferon. He has included themes like Polymerase and In vivo in his Virology study. The concepts of his Virus study are interwoven with issues in Apoptosis, IκB kinase, Transcription factor and Sindbis virus.
His studies in Influenza A virus integrate themes in fields like Molecular biology, Gene silencing, Virulence and Cell biology. His Viral replication study incorporates themes from Cellular functions, Acquired immune system, Intracellular and Protein kinase A. His Interferon study deals with Signal transduction intersecting with Kinase, Viral nonstructural protein and Effector.
His main research concerns Virology, Virus, Influenza A virus, Viral replication and Interferon. His Virology study combines topics in areas such as Gene and Virulence. His Virus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in RNA, Molecular biology, Protein kinase R and Mutant.
He focuses mostly in the field of Influenza A virus, narrowing it down to matters related to In vivo and, in some cases, In vitro. His Viral replication research incorporates elements of Nuclear export signal, RNA interference, Ribonucleoprotein and Cell biology. He focuses mostly in the field of Interferon, narrowing it down to topics relating to Signal transduction and, in certain cases, Kinase.
Thorsten Wolff spends much of his time researching Virus, Influenza A virus, Virology, Viral replication and Hemagglutinin. The various areas that Thorsten Wolff examines in his Virus study include RNA, Molecular biology, Genome and Receptor. His studies deal with areas such as In vivo, Sialic acid, Viral matrix protein, In silico and Binding site as well as Influenza A virus.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Epidemiology and Recombinant DNA in addition to Virology. His work deals with themes such as Explant culture, Permissive and Group B, which intersect with Viral replication. His Hemagglutinin research integrates issues from Immunization, Immunity, Neuraminidase and Influenza vaccine.
His primary scientific interests are in Virus, Influenza A virus, Viral replication, Cell biology and RNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sialic acid, RNA splicing, Genotype, In silico and Disease burden. Thorsten Wolff is researching Influenza A virus as part of the investigation of Virology and Genetics.
His Virology study focuses on Bronchiolitis in particular. The study incorporates disciplines such as Group B, Binding site and Virulence in addition to Viral replication. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as RIG-I, Interferon and Viral envelope.
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Genome-wide RNAi screen identifies human host factors crucial for influenza virus replication
Alexander Karlas;Nikolaus MacHuy;Yujin Shin;Klaus Peter Pleissner.
The viral polymerase mediates adaptation of an avian influenza virus to a mammalian host
G. Gabriel;B. Dauber;T. Wolff;Oliver Planz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
IFN-stimulated gene 15 functions as a critical antiviral molecule against influenza, herpes, and Sindbis viruses.
Deborah J. Lenschow;Caroline Lai;Natalia Frias-Staheli;Nadia V. Giannakopoulos.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Influenza virus propagation is impaired by inhibition of the Raf/MEK/ERK signalling cascade
Stephan Pleschka;Thorsten Wolff;Christina Ehrhardt;Gerd Hobom.
Nature Cell Biology (2001)
Assays for laboratory confirmation of novel human coronavirus (hCoV-EMC) infections.
Victor Corman;Marcel Müller;U. Costabel;J. Timm.
Influenza A Virus NS1 Protein Activates the PI3K/Akt Pathway To Mediate Antiapoptotic Signaling Responses
Christina Ehrhardt;Thorsten Wolff;Stephan Pleschka;Oliver Planz.
Journal of Virology (2007)
IFNbeta induction by influenza A virus is mediated by RIG-I which is regulated by the viral NS1 protein.
Bastian Opitz;Amira Rejaibi;Bianca Dauber;Jamina Eckhard.
Cellular Microbiology (2007)
Influenza A Virus Inhibits Type I IFN Signaling via NF-κB-Dependent Induction of SOCS-3 Expression
Eva-K. Pauli;Mirco Schmolke;Thorsten Wolff;Dorothee Viemann.
PLOS Pathogens (2008)
NS1 Protein of Influenza A Virus Down-Regulates Apoptosis
O. P. Zhirnov;T. E. Konakova;T. Wolff;H.-D. Klenk.
Journal of Virology (2002)
NF-κB-dependent Induction of Tumor Necrosis Factor-related Apoptosis-inducing Ligand (TRAIL) and Fas/FasL Is Crucial for Efficient Influenza Virus Propagation
Walter J. Wurzer;Christina Ehrhardt;Stephan Pleschka;Friederike Berberich-Siebelt.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2004)
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