1989 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1951 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Molecular biology, Receptor, Biochemistry, Proinflammatory cytokine and Peptide sequence. His Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Growth hormone receptor, Gene, DNA and Receptor tyrosine kinase. His Receptor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cardiotrophin 1, Signal transduction and Leukemia inhibitory factor receptor.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Antibody and Growth-hormone-releasing hormone receptor in addition to Biochemistry. The concepts of his Proinflammatory cytokine study are interwoven with issues in Chemotaxis and Interleukin 17, Cytokine. His study in Peptide sequence is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Amino acid, ATPase and Complementary DNA.
William I. Wood focuses on Biochemistry, Nucleic acid, Antibody, Molecular biology and Receptor. His study in Heterologous, Peptide sequence, Transmembrane protein, Recombinant DNA and Amino acid falls within the category of Biochemistry. His work on Nucleic acid methods as part of general Nucleic acid research is frequently linked to Encoding, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Molecular biology research integrates issues from Complementary DNA, Nucleic acid sequence and Gene. His Gene study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Genetics. Receptor is often connected to Interleukin 17 in his work.
William I. Wood mostly deals with Biochemistry, Nucleic acid, Antibody, Heterologous and Immunology. All of his Biochemistry and Peptide sequence, Transmembrane protein, Nucleic acid molecule, Homologous chromosome and Receptor investigations are sub-components of the entire Biochemistry study. His Peptide sequence research focuses on subjects like Chimera, which are linked to Nucleic acid sequence.
His Transmembrane protein research incorporates themes from Computational biology and Homology. His work in the fields of Nucleic acid, such as Nucleic acid methods, overlaps with other areas such as Encoding. The Immunology study which covers Macrophage that intersects with Complement.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Nucleic acid, Immunology, Antibody and Heterologous. His Biochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cancer and Antigen. His study in Nucleic acid is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hybridization probe and Melanoma.
His study explores the link between Immunology and topics such as Macrophage that cross with problems in Receptor, Endocrinology, Macular degeneration, Internal medicine and Choroidal neovascularization. As part of his studies on Antibody, William I. Wood often connects relevant areas like Peptide sequence. His Heterologous research incorporates elements of Sequence and Transmembrane protein.
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Control of TRAIL-Induced Apoptosis by a Family of Signaling and Decoy Receptors
James P. Sheridan;Scot A. Marsters;Robert M. Pitti;Austin Gurney.
Growth hormone receptor and serum binding protein: purification, cloning and expression
David W. Leung;Steven A. Spencer;George Cachianes;R. Glenn Hammonds.
Toll-like receptor-2 mediates lipopolysaccharide-induced cellular signalling
Ruey-Bing Yang;Melanie R. Mark;Alane Gray;Arthur Huang.
Structure and functional expression of a human interleukin-8 receptor.
William E. Holmes;James Lee;Wun-Jing Kuang;Glenn C. Rice.
A parathyroid hormone-related protein implicated in malignant hypercalcemia: cloning and expression
L. J. Suva;G. A. Winslow;R. E. H. Wettenhall;R. G. Hammonds.
Characterization of the human factor VIII gene
Jane Gitschier;William I. Wood;Therese M. Goralka;Karen L. Wion.
Secreted and Transmembrane Polypeptides and Nucleic Acids Encoding the Same
Kevin P. Baker;Maureen Beresini;Laura DeForge;Luc Desnoyers.
Base composition-independent hybridization in tetramethylammonium chloride: a method for oligonucleotide screening of highly complex gene libraries.
William I. Wood;Jane Gitschier;Laurence A. Lasky;Richard M. Lawn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1985)
Structure of human factor VIII.
Gordon A. Vehar;Bruce Keyt;Dan Eaton;Henry Rodriguez.
Genomic amplification of a decoy receptor for Fas ligand in lung and colon cancer
Robert M. Pitti;Scot A. Marsters;David A. Lawrence;Margaret Roy.
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