The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Immunology and Pathology. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endothelium, Biochemistry and Cell adhesion. His research on Internal medicine often connects related topics like Physical therapy.
His research links Growth factor with Endocrinology. His work focuses on many connections between Immunology and other disciplines, such as Cancer research, that overlap with his field of interest in Incontinentia pigmenti. The Pathology study combines topics in areas such as Oxidative stress and Angiogenesis.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Cell biology, Physical therapy and Nitric oxide are his primary areas of study. His Internal medicine study typically links adjacent topics like Cardiology. As part of his studies on Endocrinology, Wilhelm Bloch frequently links adjacent subjects like Phosphorylation.
His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Immunology, Embryonic stem cell and Cellular differentiation. His research integrates issues of Cancer, Randomized controlled trial and Quality of life in his study of Physical therapy. His Nitric oxide study combines topics in areas such as Red blood cell and Biochemistry.
His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Cell biology, Physical therapy and Physical exercise. His work deals with themes such as Sports medicine and Cardiology, which intersect with Internal medicine. His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inflammation and Kynurenine.
His work in the fields of Cell biology, such as Phosphorylation, Extracellular matrix and Function, overlaps with other areas such as Ceramide synthase. Wilhelm Bloch has researched Physical therapy in several fields, including Meta-analysis and Randomized controlled trial. Wilhelm Bloch has included themes like Ventilatory threshold and Hemorheology in his Nitric oxide study.
Wilhelm Bloch focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Cell biology, Skeletal muscle and Physical therapy. The various areas that Wilhelm Bloch examines in his Internal medicine study include Placebo and Cardiology. His work carried out in the field of Endocrinology brings together such families of science as Kynurenine pathway, Kynurenine and Red blood cell.
His study in the field of Phosphorylation and Stem cell is also linked to topics like Stiffness. His biological study deals with issues like Myocyte, which deal with fields such as Cytoskeleton, Serine and White adipose tissue. His studies deal with areas such as Randomized controlled trial and Quality of life as well as Physical therapy.
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Potential risks of bone marrow cell transplantation into infarcted hearts
Martin Breitbach;Toktam Bostani;Wilhelm Roell;Ying Xia.
Perlecan Maintains the Integrity of Cartilage and Some Basement Membranes
Mercedes Costell;Erika Gustafsson;Attila Aszódi;Matthias Mörgelin.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
Red blood cells express a functional endothelial nitric oxide synthase.
Petra Kleinbongard;Rainer Schulz;Tienush Rassaf;Thomas Lauer.
Ultraviolet-radiation-induced inflammation promotes angiotropism and metastasis in melanoma
Tobias Bald;Thomas Quast;Jennifer Landsberg;Meri Rogava.
NEMO/IKKγ-Deficient Mice Model Incontinentia Pigmenti
Marc Schmidt-Supprian;Wilhelm Bloch;Gilles Courtois;Klaus Addicks.
Molecular Cell (2000)
Acute BDNF and cortisol response to low intensity exercise and following ramp incremental exercise to exhaustion in humans.
Sandra Rojas Vega;Heiko K. Strüder;Bertha Vera Wahrmann;Annette Schmidt.
Brain Research (2006)
Engraftment of engineered ES cell–derived cardiomyocytes but not BM cells restores contractile function to the infarcted myocardium
Eugen Kolossov;Toktam Bostani;Wilhelm Roell;Martin Breitbach.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2006)
A crucial role of beta 1 integrins for keratinocyte migration in vitro and during cutaneous wound repair.
Richard Grose;Caroline Hutter;Wilhelm Bloch;Irmgard Thorey.
Increased IgE-dependent mast cell activation and anaphylactic responses in mice lacking the calcium-activated nonselective cation channel TRPM4.
Rudi Vennekens;Rudi Vennekens;Jenny Olausson;Marcel Meissner;Wilhelm Bloch.
Nature Immunology (2007)
The adaptor protein FADD protects epidermal keratinocytes from necroptosis in vivo and prevents skin inflammation
Marion C. Bonnet;Daniela Preukschat;Patrick-Simon Welz;Geert van Loo.
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