Reference : Humanized mice for modeling human infectious disease: challenges, progress, and outlook.
Scientific journals : Article
Life sciences : Genetics & genetic processes
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/2686
Humanized mice for modeling human infectious disease: challenges, progress, and outlook.
English
Legrand, Nicolas [> >]
Ploss, Alexander [> >]
Balling, Rudi mailto []
Becker, Pablo D. [> >]
Borsotti, Chiara [> >]
Brezillon, Nicolas [> >]
Debarry, Jennifer [> >]
de Jong, Ype [> >]
Deng, Hongkui [> >]
Di Santo, James P. [> >]
Eisenbarth, Stephanie [> >]
Eynon, Elizabeth [> >]
Flavell, Richard A. [> >]
Guzman, Carlos A. [> >]
Huntington, Nicholas D. [> >]
Kremsdorf, Dina [> >]
Manns, Michael P. [> >]
Manz, Markus G. [> >]
Mention, Jean-Jacques [> >]
Ott, Michael [> >]
Rathinam, Chozhavendan [> >]
Rice, Charles M. [> >]
Rongvaux, Anthony [> >]
Stevens, Sean [> >]
Spits, Hergen [> >]
Strick-Marchand, Helene [> >]
Takizawa, Hitoshi [> >]
van Lent, Anja U. [> >]
Wang, Chengyan [> >]
Weijer, Kees [> >]
Willinger, Tim [> >]
Ziegler, Patrick [> >]
2009
Cell Host & Microbe
6
1
5-9
Yes
1931-3128
1934-6069
United States
[en] Animals ; Biomedical Research/trends ; Communicable Diseases ; Disease Models, Animal ; Humans ; Mice
[en] Over 800 million people worldwide are infected with hepatitis viruses, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), and malaria, resulting in more than 5 million deaths annually. Here we discuss the potential and challenges of humanized mouse models for developing effective and affordable therapies and vaccines, which are desperately needed to combat these diseases.
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/2686

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