His main research concerns Immunology, Bronchoalveolar lavage, Asthma, Eosinophil and Internal medicine. His Immunology research integrates issues from Respiratory epithelium and Nitric oxide. The various areas that he examines in his Bronchoalveolar lavage study include Allergy, Endothelial stem cell, Antigen and Histamine.
The Asthma study combines topics in areas such as Intensive care medicine and Pneumonia. William J. Calhoun has included themes like Respiratory burst, Molecular biology, Endothelium and Percoll in his Eosinophil study. His study looks at the relationship between Internal medicine and topics such as Endocrinology, which overlap with Proinflammatory cytokine, Monocyte, COPD and Cellular infiltration.
William J. Calhoun mainly investigates Immunology, Asthma, Bronchoalveolar lavage, Internal medicine and Inflammation. His research investigates the link between Immunology and topics such as Histamine that cross with problems in Tryptase. The study incorporates disciplines such as Respiratory disease, Anesthesia, Airway, Intensive care medicine and Pulmonary function testing in addition to Asthma.
His Bronchoalveolar lavage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Proinflammatory cytokine, Antibody, Provocation test and Pathology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Internal medicine, focusing on Endocrinology and, on occasion, Airway obstruction. His Inflammation course of study focuses on Reactive oxygen species and Pulmonary alveolus and Pharmacology.
His primary areas of study are Asthma, Immunology, Internal medicine, Nitric oxide and Endocrinology. His research integrates issues of Anesthesia, Airway, Pulmonary function testing and Intensive care medicine in his study of Asthma. His study in Cytokine, Inflammation, Allergen immunotherapy, Allergic asthma and Allergy is done as part of Immunology.
He has researched Cytokine in several fields, including Bronchoalveolar lavage, Methacholine and Beta. William J. Calhoun interconnects Exhaled nitric oxide, Pathophysiology and Interleukin 10 in the investigation of issues within Nitric oxide. His work deals with themes such as Salbutamol and Kinase, which intersect with Endocrinology.
Immunology, Asthma, Pulmonary function testing, Inflammation and Exhaled nitric oxide are his primary areas of study. William J. Calhoun has included themes like Caspase, Programmed cell death and Nitric oxide in his Immunology study. His Asthma research incorporates themes from Respiratory disease, Immunoglobulin E and Intensive care.
In general Inflammation study, his work on Allergic inflammation often relates to the realm of Eicosanoid, thereby connecting several areas of interest. He combines subjects such as Bronchial thermoplasty, Intensive care medicine and Pneumonia with his study of Exhaled nitric oxide. William J. Calhoun has researched Cytokine in several fields, including Eosinophil, Provocation test, Methacholine, Bronchoalveolar lavage and Pharmacology.
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Characterization of the severe asthma phenotype by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute's Severe Asthma Research Program
Wendy C. Moore;Eugene R. Bleecker;Douglas Curran-Everett;Serpil C. Erzurum.
The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology (2007)
Elevated TNF-alpha production by peripheral blood monocytes of weight-losing COPD patients.
I de Godoy;M Donahoe;W J Calhoun;J Mancino.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (1996)
A common cold virus, rhinovirus 16, potentiates airway inflammation after segmental antigen bronchoprovocation in allergic subjects.
William J. Calhoun;Elliot C. Dick;Lawrence B. Schwartz;William W. Busse.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1994)
Immediate and late airway response of allergic rhinitis patients to segmental antigen challenge. Characterization of eosinophil and mast cell mediators.
Julie B. Sedgwick;William J. Calhoun;Gerald J. Gleich;Hirohita Kita.
The American review of respiratory disease (1991)
Molecular mechanisms of increased nitric oxide (NO) in asthma: evidence for transcriptional and post-translational regulation of NO synthesis.
Fuhua H. Guo;Suzy A A Comhair;Shuo Zheng;Raed A. Dweik.
Journal of Immunology (2000)
Enhanced superoxide production by alveolar macrophages and air-space cells, airway inflammation, and alveolar macrophage density changes after segmental antigen bronchoprovocation in allergic subjects.
William J. Calhoun;Holly E. Reed;Denise R. Moest;Carol A. Stevens.
The American review of respiratory disease (1992)
Comparison of airway and blood eosinophil function after in vivo antigen challenge.
Julie B. Sedgwick;William Calhoun;Rose F. Vrtis;Mary Ellen Bates.
Journal of Immunology (1992)
Use of Exhaled Nitric Oxide Measurement to Identify a Reactive, at-Risk Phenotype among Patients with Asthma
Raed A. Dweik;Raed A. Dweik;Ronald L. Sorkness;Sally Wenzel;Jeffrey Hammel.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (2010)
Effect of zafirlukast (accolate) on cellular mediators of inflammation: Bronchoalveolar lavage fluid findings after segmental antigen challenge
William J. Calhoun;Bernard J. Lavins;Margaret C. Minkwitz;Rhobert Evans.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (1998)
IL-5 Is the Predominant Eosinophil-active Cytokine in the Antigen-induced Pulmonary Late-phase Reaction
T. Ohnishi;H. Kita;D. Weiler;Sanjiv Sur.
The American review of respiratory disease (1993)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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