2023 - Research.com Immunology in Austria Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Immunology in Austria Leader Award
2015 - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Health and Medical Science
Wolfgang Weninger mainly focuses on Immunology, Cell biology, Immune system, Cytotoxic T cell and Pathology. His Immunology study typically links adjacent topics like Intravital microscopy. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Innate immune system, Integrin and Follicular dendritic cells.
In the field of Immune system, his study on Immunity overlaps with subjects such as Context. His Cytotoxic T cell study combines topics in areas such as T cell, CD8 and Effector. His research in the fields of Dermis overlaps with other disciplines such as Fasudil.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Immunology, Cell biology, Immune system, Pathology and Melanoma. His work on Cytotoxic T cell expands to the thematically related Immunology. His Cytotoxic T cell research integrates issues from T cell and CD8.
When carried out as part of a general Cell biology research project, his work on Effector is frequently linked to work in Chemistry, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work on Innate immune system is typically connected to Context as part of general Immune system study, connecting several disciplines of science. The Pathology study combines topics in areas such as Cell culture, Flow cytometry and Anatomy.
Wolfgang Weninger focuses on Cell biology, Cancer research, Melanoma, Anatomy and Immune system. His Homeostasis study in the realm of Cell biology interacts with subjects such as Denosumab. His studies deal with areas such as Phenotype, Cancer, Mycosis fungoides and Motility as well as Cancer research.
His Melanoma research focuses on subjects like Microphthalmia-associated transcription factor, which are linked to Extracellular matrix. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Anatomy, Cadaveric spasm is strongly linked to Anastomosis. His Immune system study introduces a deeper knowledge of Immunology.
His primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Phenotype, Cancer research, Context and Intravital Imaging. His work carried out in the field of Cell biology brings together such families of science as Mast cell, Ultrastructure and Immune system. His work on Chemokine as part of general Immune system research is frequently linked to CD16, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His research integrates issues of STAT6, Immune dysregulation, Disease and Immunology in his study of Phenotype. His study in the field of Melanoma also crosses realms of Holoprosencephaly. His Inflammation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fibrosis and Hepatocellular carcinoma.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Matrix Crosslinking Forces Tumor Progression by Enhancing Integrin Signaling
Kandice R. Levental;Hongmei Yu;Laura Kass;Johnathon N. Lakins.
Angiosarcomas Express Mixed Endothelial Phenotypes of Blood and Lymphatic Capillaries: Podoplanin as a Specific Marker for Lymphatic Endothelium
Silvana Breiteneder-Geleff;Afschin Soleiman;Heinrich Kowalski;Reinhard Horvat.
American Journal of Pathology (1999)
Selective imprinting of gut-homing T cells by Peyer's patch dendritic cells
J. Rodrigo Mora;Maria Rosa Bono;N. Manjunath;Wolfgang Weninger.
Asymmetric T lymphocyte division in the initiation of adaptive immune responses.
John T. Chang;Vikram R. Palanivel;Ichiko Kinjyo;Felix Schambach.
High-throughput discovery of novel developmental phenotypes
Mary E. Dickinson;Ann M. Flenniken;Xiao Ji;Lydia Teboul.
Inflammatory Chemokine Transport and Presentation in HEV: A Remote Control Mechanism for Monocyte Recruitment to Lymph Nodes in Inflamed Tissues
Roger T. Palframan;Steffen Jung;Guiying Cheng;Wolfgang Weninger.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2001)
Migratory properties of naive, effector, and memory CD8(+) T cells.
Wolfgang Weninger;Maura A. Crowley;N. Manjunath;Ulrich H. von Andrian.
Journal of Experimental Medicine (2001)
Regulatory T cells reversibly suppress cytotoxic T cell function independent of effector differentiation.
Thorsten R. Mempel;Mikael J. Pittet;Khashayarsha Khazaie;Wolfgang Weninger.
Trafficking of immune cells in the central nervous system.
Emma H. Wilson;Wolfgang Weninger;Christopher A. Hunter.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2010)
Effector differentiation is not prerequisite for generation of memory cytotoxic T lymphocytes
N. Manjunath;P. Shankar;J. Wan;W. Weninger.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2001)
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