Leukocytes Migration

Leukocyte migration is essential for reactions to inflammatory stimuli at various locations in the body. However, leukocyte movement is also crucial during non-inflammatory processes such as haematopoietic development and routine passage through secondary lymphoid organs, which is also required for effective antigen presentation. Discover the latest research on leukocyte migration here,

July 10, 2020

CXCR4 inhibition in human pancreatic and colorectal cancers induces an integrated immune response

MedRxiv : the Preprint Server for Health Sciences
D. BiasciD. Jodrell
June 28, 2020

Statins and autoimmunity: State-of-the-art

Pharmacology & Therapeutics
Sajad DehnaviAmirhossein Sahebkar
June 26, 2020

Mathematical modeling of PDGF-driven glioma reveals the dynamics of immune cells infiltrating into tumors

Neoplasia : an International Journal for Oncology Research
Ben NiuJianjun Paul Tian
July 8, 2020

A role for mast cells and mast cell tryptase in driving neutrophil recruitment in LPS-induced lung inflammation via protease-activated receptor 2 in mice

Inflammation Research : Official Journal of the European Histamine Research Society ... [et Al.]
Aline Dias de AlmeidaAndré Klein
June 17, 2020

Microglia-released leukotriene B4 promotes neutrophil infiltration and microglial activation following intracerebral hemorrhage

International Immunopharmacology
Masanori HijiokaYoshihisa Kitamura
June 13, 2020

Tensile force transmitted through LFA-1 bonds mechanoregulate neutrophil inflammatory response

Journal of Leukocyte Biology
Vasilios A MorikisScott I Simon
June 26, 2020
Open Access

Histological, Immunological, and Genetic Analysis of Feline Chronic Gingivostomatitis

Frontiers in Veterinary Science
Natalia VapniarskyDori L Borjesson
July 11, 2020

HEM1 deficiency disrupts mTORC2 and F-actin control in inherited immunodysregulatory disease

Sarah A CookMichael J Lenardo
June 23, 2020

Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells Respond Differentially to Platelet Preparations and Synthesize Hyaluronic Acid in Nucleus Pulposus Extracellular Matrix

The Spine Journal : Official Journal of the North American Spine Society
Ryan C DregallaMarko Bodor
June 11, 2020
Open Access

The in vitro human fracture hematoma model - a tool for preclinical drug testing

Moritz PfeiffenbergerTimo Gaber
June 13, 2020

Bulk and single-cell gene expression analyses reveal aging human choriocapillaris has pro-inflammatory phenotype

Microvascular Research
Andrew P VoigtRobert F Mullins
June 23, 2020
Open Access

Emerging Treatment Options in Inflammatory Bowel Disease: Janus Kinases, Stem Cells, and More

Benjamin MisselwitzSwiss IBDnet, an official working group of the Swiss Society of Gastroenterology
June 9, 2020
Open Access

The Network of Colonic Host Defense Peptides as an Innate Immune Defense Against Enteropathogenic Bacteria

Frontiers in Immunology
Graham A D BlythEduardo R Cobo
July 8, 2020

Microarray analysis of differentially expressed microRNAs in myelodysplastic syndromes

Chengyao WanZhenfang Liu

Sign up to follow this feed and discover related papers.

Related Feeds

Adherens Junctions

An adherens junction is defined as a cell junction whose cytoplasmic face is linked to the actin cytoskeleton. They can appear as bands encircling the cell (zonula adherens) or as spots of attachment to the extracellular matrix (adhesion plaques). Adherens junctions uniquely disassemble in uterine epithelial cells to allow the blastocyst to penetrate between epithelial cells. Discover the latest research on adherens junctions here.

Adhesion Molecules in Health and Disease

Cell adhesion molecules are a subset of cell adhesion proteins located on the cell surface involved in binding with other cells or with the extracellular matrix in the process called cell adhesion. In essence, cell adhesion molecules help cells stick to each other and to their surroundings. Cell adhesion is a crucial component in maintaining tissue structure and function. Discover the latest research on adhesion molecule and their role in health and disease here.

Antibodies: Agglutination

Antibody-mediated agglutination is the clumping of cells in the presence of antibody, which binds multiple cells together. This enhances the clearance of pathogens. Find the latest research on antibody-mediated agglutination here.

Antibodies: Complement Activation

The complement system can be activated by antigen-associated antibody. In the classical pathway of complement activation, C1q, C4b, and C3b are all able to bind to the Fc portion of IgG or IgM. Find the latest research on antibodies and complement activation here.

Antibody Development

Development of antibodies require integration of knowledge with respect to target antigen properties, antibody design criteria such as affinity, isotype selection, Fc domain engineering, and antibody cross-reactivity across species from the early stages of antibody development. Here is the latest research.

Antibody Specificity

Antibodies produced by B cells are highly specific for antigen as a result of random gene recombination and somatic hypermutation and affinity maturation. As the main effector of the humoral immune system, antibodies can neutralize foreign cells. Find the latest research on antibody specificity here.

Antibody synthesis

Antibodies have various functions including neutralization of pathogens, tumor targeting, as well as its utility in biomedical research. Here is the latest research on antibody synthesis.

Antibody-Dependent Cell Cytotoxicity

Antibody-dependent cellular toxicity refers to the lysis of a target cell by a non-sensitized effector cell of the immune system as a result of antibodies binding to the target cell membrane and engaging the Fc receptors on the immune effector cells. Find the latest research on antibody-dependent cellular toxicity here.

Antibody-Dependent Enhancement

Antibody-dependent enhancement of viral infection is the entry of virus into host cells mediated by antiviral antibodies interacting with Fc or complement receptors. This has been most extensively observed with the dengue virus. Find the latest research on antibody-dependent enhancement here.

Antigenic Modulation

Antigenic modulation occurs when an antibody cross-links antigens on a cell surface, causing the antigens to become internalized. This can lead to therapeutic failure of monoclonal antibodies as the expression of the antigen becomes decreased on target cells. Find the latest research on antigenic modulation here.

© 2020 Meta ULC. All rights reserved