His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Cell adhesion molecule, Immunology, Endothelial stem cell and CD31. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Endothelium, Cell adhesion, Follicular dendritic cells and Monocyte. William A. Muller works mostly in the field of Cell adhesion molecule, limiting it down to topics relating to Cell junction and, in certain cases, Platelet Endothelial Cell Adhesion Molecule and Cell membrane.
His Immunology course of study focuses on Lymph and Epidermis. His Endothelial stem cell research includes themes of Adherens junction, Compartment, Inflammatory response and Leukocyte migration. His CD31 study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Molecular biology.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Endothelial stem cell, Immunology, Cell adhesion molecule and Inflammation. William A. Muller combines subjects such as CD31, Cell adhesion, Transendothelial migration, Monocyte and Endothelium with his study of Cell biology. The concepts of his Endothelial stem cell study are interwoven with issues in IQGAP1, Transcellular, Adherens junction and Leukocyte migration.
William A. Muller combines topics linked to Macrophage with his work on Immunology. His Cell adhesion molecule research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immunoglobulin G, Cell junction, Molecular biology, Signal transduction and Cell–cell interaction. His Inflammation study combines topics in areas such as Peritoneal cavity, Intravital microscopy and Infiltration.
William A. Muller mainly focuses on Cell biology, Inflammation, Immunology, Endothelial stem cell and Blood–brain barrier. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Endothelium and Adherens junction. His work on CCR2 as part of general Inflammation research is frequently linked to Reperfusion injury, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His work carried out in the field of Immunology brings together such families of science as Haematopoiesis, Transendothelial migration and Homeostasis. His research in Endothelial stem cell intersects with topics in Dinitrofluorobenzene, Lymphocyte homing receptor, Platelet, Leukocyte migration and Kinesin light chain 1. His work is dedicated to discovering how Blood–brain barrier, Neuroinflammation are connected with Multiple sclerosis, T cell, Choroid plexus and T helper cell and other disciplines.
William A. Muller spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Immunology, Blood–brain barrier, Inflammation and Neuroinflammation. His research integrates issues of Endothelial stem cell, Adherens junction and Vascular permeability in his study of Cell biology. His Endothelial stem cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transcellular and Calcium signaling.
The Immunology study combines topics in areas such as Efferocytosis and Tyrosine kinase. William A. Muller interconnects CD99, Platelet Endothelial Cell Adhesion Molecule, Intravital microscopy and MERTK in the investigation of issues within Inflammation. His Neuroinflammation research includes elements of T cell and Multiple sclerosis.
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Endocytosis and the recycling of plasma membrane.
Ralph M. Steinman;Ira S. Mellman;William A Muller;Zanvil A. Cohn.
Journal of Cell Biology (1983)
PECAM-1 is required for transendothelial migration of leukocytes.
William A. Muller;Susan A. Weigl;Xiaohui Deng;David M. Phillips.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1993)
PECAM-1 (CD31) cloning and relation to adhesion molecules of the immunoglobulin gene superfamily
Peter J. Newman;Michael C. Berndt;Jack Gorski;Gilbert C. White.
Differentiation of Phagocytic Monocytes into Lymph Node Dendritic Cells In Vivo
Gwendalyn J Randolph;Kayo Inaba;Davide F Robbiani;Ralph M Steinman.
Differentiation of Monocytes into Dendritic Cells in a Model of Transendothelial Trafficking
Gwendalyn J. Randolph;Sylvie Beaulieu;Serge Lebecque;Ralph M. Steinman.
Leukocyte-endothelial-cell interactions in leukocyte transmigration and the inflammatory response.
William A. Muller.
Trends in Immunology (2003)
Molecular and cellular properties of PECAM-1 (endoCAM/CD31): a novel vascular cell-cell adhesion molecule.
Steven M. Albelda;William A. Muller;Clayton A. Buck;Peter J. Newman.
Journal of Cell Biology (1991)
The Abundant NK Cells in Human Secondary Lymphoid Tissues Require Activation to Express Killer Cell Ig-Like Receptors and Become Cytolytic
Guido Ferlazzo;Dolca Thomas;Shao Lee Lin;Kiera Goodman.
Journal of Immunology (2004)
Distinct roles of IL-12 and IL-15 in human natural killer cell activation by dendritic cells from secondary lymphoid organs.
Guido Ferlazzo;Maggi Pack;Dolca Thomas;Casper Paludan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Genetic evidence for functional redundancy of Platelet/Endothelial cell adhesion molecule-1 (PECAM-1): CD31-deficient mice reveal PECAM-1-dependent and PECAM-1-independent functions.
G S Duncan;D P Andrew;H Takimoto;H Takimoto;S A Kaufman.
Journal of Immunology (1999)
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