2002 - American Association of Immunologists Lifetime Achievement Award
1990 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
1951 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
William E. Paul mainly investigates Immunology, Interleukin 4, Molecular biology, Cell biology and T cell. His Immunology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Cytotoxic T cell. The concepts of his Interleukin 4 study are interwoven with issues in Lymphokine, Interferon gamma, B cell, Interleukin 2 and Immunoglobulin E.
His study on Molecular biology also encompasses disciplines like
His main research concerns Immunology, Molecular biology, Antigen, Antibody and Interleukin 4. William E. Paul combines topics linked to Cytotoxic T cell with his work on Immunology. His work investigates the relationship between Molecular biology and topics such as In vitro that intersect with problems in In vivo.
His work on Hapten, Major histocompatibility complex and Epitope as part of general Antigen research is frequently linked to Population, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. William E. Paul regularly links together related areas like Cell in his Antibody studies. His research investigates the connection with Interleukin 4 and areas like Cell biology which intersect with concerns in Cellular differentiation.
William E. Paul mainly focuses on Immunology, Cell biology, Interleukin 4, Immune system and T cell. All of his Immunology and IL-2 receptor, Cytokine, Innate lymphoid cell, Antigen and Immunity investigations are sub-components of the entire Immunology study. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Receptor, Cellular differentiation and In vivo.
His Interleukin 4 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular biology, Signal transduction, Gene, T-cell receptor and Immunoglobulin E. His Molecular biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Common gamma chain and Janus kinase 1. His Immune system study incorporates themes from Neuroscience and Lymphocyte.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Immunology, Cell biology, Cellular differentiation, T cell and Innate lymphoid cell. He works mostly in the field of Cell biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Cytokine and, in certain cases, T helper cell and STAT5, as a part of the same area of interest. William E. Paul interconnects Transcription factor, Chromatin remodeling, Lymphokine, Signal transduction and Interleukin 4 in the investigation of issues within Cellular differentiation.
His Interleukin 4 research includes elements of Interleukin, Molecular biology and Thymic stromal lymphopoietin. His T cell course of study focuses on FOXP3 and Transforming growth factor beta and Regulatory T cell. His research in IL-2 receptor tackles topics such as Interleukin 21 which are related to areas like Antigen-presenting cell.
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Differentiation of Effector CD4 T Cell Populations
Jinfang Zhu;Hidehiro Yamane;William E. Paul.
Annual Review of Immunology (2010)
Interferon-gamma and B cell stimulatory factor-1 reciprocally regulate Ig isotype production
Clifford M. Snapper;William E. Paul.
Lymphocyte responses and cytokines
William E. Paul;Robert A. Seder.
CD4 T cells: fates, functions, and faults
Jinfang Zhu;William E. Paul.
The IL-4 receptor: signaling mechanisms and biologic functions.
Keats Nelms;Achsah D. Keegan;José Zamorano;John J. Ryan.
Annual Review of Immunology (1999)
Mast cell lines produce lymphokines in response to cross-linkage of FcεRI or to calcium ionophores
Marshall Plaut;Marshall Plaut;Jacalyn H. Pierce;Cynthia J. Watson;Joan Hanley-Hyde.
Lack of IL-4-induced Th2 response and IgE class switching in mice with disrupted Stat6 gene.
Kazuya Shimoda;Jan van Deursent;Mark Y. Sangster;Sally R. Sarawar.
Impaired T H 17 cell differentiation in subjects with autosomal dominant hyper-IgE syndrome
Joshua D. Milner;Jason M. Brenchley;Jason M. Brenchley;Arian Laurence;Alexandra F. Freeman.
Mechanisms underlying lineage commitment and plasticity of helper CD4+ T cells.
John J. O’Shea;William E. Paul.
Identification of a T cell-derived b cell growth factor distinct from interleukin 2.
Maureen Howard;John Farrar;Mary Hilfiker;Barbara Johnson.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (1982)
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