His primary areas of investigation include Integrin, Laminin, Cell adhesion, Cell biology and Fibronectin. His work is dedicated to discovering how Integrin, Focal adhesion are connected with Extracellular matrix and other disciplines. In the field of Laminin, his study on G-domain overlaps with subjects such as Trimer.
His research on Cell adhesion often connects related areas such as Molecular biology. His biological study deals with issues like Cell–cell interaction, which deal with fields such as Cell-substrate adhesion. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Fibronectin, Fibroblast is strongly linked to Cell surface receptor.
William G. Carter spends much of his time researching Integrin, Cell biology, Laminin, Cell adhesion and Molecular biology. His Integrin research incorporates themes from Fibronectin, Extracellular matrix, Basement membrane, Pathology and Cell adhesion molecule. The Cell biology study which covers Cell that intersects with Phenotype.
His Laminin research includes elements of Keratinocyte, Keratinocyte migration, Immunology, LNCaP and Epidermis. The Cell adhesion study combines topics in areas such as Metastasis, Circulating tumor cell, Kinase activity and Focal adhesion. While the research belongs to areas of Molecular biology, William G. Carter spends his time largely on the problem of Phosphorylation, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Wound healing.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Integrin, Cancer research, Cell adhesion and DU145. His study ties his expertise on Pathology together with the subject of Integrin. His Cancer research research integrates issues from Cancer cell, Cancer, Prostate cancer, LNCaP and Laminin.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fibronectin and Extracellular matrix. His research in Fibronectin intersects with topics in Collagen receptor, Laminin 111 and Molecular biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tetraspanin, Transmembrane protein, Signal transduction, Metastasis and Cell adhesion molecule in addition to Cell adhesion.
William G. Carter mainly investigates Integrin, Cell biology, Transmembrane protein, Signal transduction and Cell adhesion. His study in Integrin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ultrastructure, Hemidesmosome, Keratinocyte, Matrix and Lamellipodium. He regularly ties together related areas like Pathology in his Cell biology studies.
William G. Carter interconnects Lipid raft, Cell signaling, Tetraspanin and Cell adhesion molecule in the investigation of issues within Transmembrane protein.
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Epiligrin, a new cell adhesion ligand for integrin α3β1 in epithelial basement membranes
William G. Carter;Maureen C. Ryan;Pamaia J. Gahr.
Identification of multiple cell adhesion receptors for collagen and fibronectin in human fibrosarcoma cells possessing unique alpha and common beta subunits.
Elizabeth A. Wayner;William G. Carter.
Journal of Cell Biology (1987)
A simplified laminin nomenclature
Monique Aumailley;Leena Bruckner-Tuderman;William G. Carter;Rainer Deutzmann.
Matrix Biology (2005)
Identification and characterization of the T lymphocyte adhesion receptor for an alternative cell attachment domain (CS-1) in plasma fibronectin.
E A Wayner;A Garcia-Pardo;M J Humphries;J A McDonald.
Journal of Cell Biology (1989)
The role of integrins alpha 2 beta 1 and alpha 3 beta 1 in cell-cell and cell-substrate adhesion of human epidermal cells.
W G Carter;E A Wayner;T S Bouchard;P Kaur.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
Distinct functions for integrins alpha 3 beta 1 in focal adhesions and alpha 6 beta 4/bullous pemphigoid antigen in a new stable anchoring contact (SAC) of keratinocytes: relation to hemidesmosomes.
W G Carter;P Kaur;S G Gil;P J Gahr.
Journal of Cell Biology (1990)
The function of multiple extracellular matrix receptors in mediating cell adhesion to extracellular matrix: preparation of monoclonal antibodies to the fibronectin receptor that specifically inhibit cell adhesion to fibronectin and react with platelet glycoproteins Ic-IIa.
E A Wayner;W G Carter;R S Piotrowicz;T J Kunicki.
Journal of Cell Biology (1988)
Characterization of the class III collagen receptor, a phosphorylated, transmembrane glycoprotein expressed in nucleated human cells.
W G Carter;E A Wayner.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1988)
Human keratinocytes express a new CD44 core protein (CD44E) as a heparan-sulfate intrinsic membrane proteoglycan with additional exons.
T A Brown;T Bouchard;T St John;E Wayner.
Journal of Cell Biology (1991)
Targeted Disruption of the LAMA3 Gene in Mice Reveals Abnormalities in Survival and Late Stage Differentiation of Epithelial Cells
Maureen C. Ryan;Keesook Lee;Yuko Miyashita;William G. Carter.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
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