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Items: 1 to 20 of 135

1.

Effect of immunosuppression on gene expression in the HSV-1 latently infected mouse trigeminal ganglion.

Higaki S, Gebhardt BM, Lukiw WJ, Thompson HW, Hill JM.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2002 Jun;43(6):1862-9.

PMID:
12036991
2.

Microarray analysis in the HSV-1 latently infected mouse trigeminal ganglion.

Higaki S, Deai T, Fukuda M, Shimomura Y.

Cornea. 2004 Nov;23(8 Suppl):S42-7.

PMID:
15448479
3.

Gene expression analyzed by microarrays in HSV-1 latent mouse trigeminal ganglion following heat stress.

Hill JM, Lukiw WJ, Gebhardt BM, Higaki S, Loutsch JM, Myles ME, Thompson HW, Kwon BS, Bazan NG, Kaufman HE.

Virus Genes. 2001 Dec;23(3):273-80.

PMID:
11778695
4.

Persistent cytokine expression in trigeminal ganglion latently infected with herpes simplex virus type 1.

Halford WP, Gebhardt BM, Carr DJ.

J Immunol. 1996 Oct 15;157(8):3542-9.

PMID:
8871654
5.

Gene expression profiling in the HSV-1 latently infected mouse trigeminal ganglia following hyperthermic stress.

Higaki S, Gebhardt B, Lukiw W, Thompson H, Hill J.

Curr Eye Res. 2003 Mar-Apr;26(3-4):231-8.

PMID:
12815552
6.

Microarray analysis of host gene expression for comparison between naïve and HSV-1 latent rabbit trigeminal ganglia.

Clement C, Popp MP, Bloom DC, Schultz G, Liu L, Neumann DM, Bhattacharjee PS, Hill JM.

Mol Vis. 2008 Jul 3;14:1209-21.

7.

Herpes Simplex Virus 1 Infection of Tree Shrews Differs from That of Mice in the Severity of Acute Infection and Viral Transcription in the Peripheral Nervous System.

Li L, Li Z, Wang E, Yang R, Xiao Y, Han H, Lang F, Li X, Xia Y, Gao F, Li Q, Fraser NW, Zhou J.

J Virol. 2015 Oct 28;90(2):790-804. doi: 10.1128/JVI.02258-15. Print 2016 Jan 15.

8.

Expression of herpes virus entry mediator (HVEM) in the cornea and trigeminal ganglia of normal and HSV-1 infected mice.

Kovacs SK, Tiwari V, Prandovszky E, Dosa S, Bacsa S, Valyi-Nagy K, Shukla D, Valyi-Nagy T.

Curr Eye Res. 2009 Oct;34(10):896-904. doi: 10.3109/02713680903184250.

PMID:
19895317
9.

CD8+ T Cells Play a Bystander Role in Mice Latently Infected with Herpes Simplex Virus 1.

Mott KR, Gate D, Matundan HH, Ghiasi YN, Town T, Ghiasi H.

J Virol. 2016 Apr 29;90(10):5059-5067. doi: 10.1128/JVI.00255-16. Print 2016 May 15.

10.

Cyclooxygenase (COX)-inhibiting drug reduces HSV-1 reactivation in the mouse eye model.

Higaki S, Watanabe K, Itahashi M, Shimomura Y.

Curr Eye Res. 2009 Mar;34(3):171-6. doi: 10.1080/02713680802650377.

PMID:
19274523
11.

Upregulation of mouse genes in HSV-1 latent TG after butyrate treatment implicates the multiple roles of the LAT-ICP0 locus.

Clement C, Bhattacharjee PS, Kumar M, Foster TP, Thompson HW, Hill JM.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2011 Mar 28;52(3):1770-9. doi: 10.1167/iovs.09-5019. Print 2011 Mar.

12.

HSV-1 migration in latently infected and naive rabbits after penetrating keratoplasty.

Zheng X, Marquart ME, Loustch JM, Shah P, Sainz B, Ray A, O'Callaghan RJ, Kaufman HE, Hill JM.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 1999 Oct;40(11):2490-7.

PMID:
10509641
13.

Heat-induced reactivation of HSV-1 in latent mice: upregulation in the TG of CD83 and other immune response genes and their LAT-ICP0 locus.

Clement C, Bhattacharjee PS, Kaufman HE, Hill JM.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2009 Jun;50(6):2855-61. doi: 10.1167/iovs.08-2430. Epub 2009 Jan 17.

14.

In vivo reactivation of latent herpes simplex virus 1 in mice can occur in the brain before occurring in the trigeminal ganglion.

Yao HW, Ling P, Tung YY, Hsu SM, Chen SH.

J Virol. 2014 Oct;88(19):11264-70. doi: 10.1128/JVI.01616-14. Epub 2014 Jul 16.

16.

Ocular reactivation phenotype of HSV-1 strain F(MP)E, a corticosteroid-sensitive strain.

Marquart M, Bhattacharjee P, Zheng X, Kaufman H, Thompson H, Varnell E, Hill J.

Curr Eye Res. 2003 Mar-Apr;26(3-4):205-9.

PMID:
12815548
18.
19.

Tissue-specific accumulation of latency-associated transcripts in herpes virus-infected rabbits.

O'Brien WJ, Tsao LS, Taylor JL.

Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 1998 Sep;39(10):1847-53.

PMID:
9727407
20.

The herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1) glycoprotein K(gK) is essential for viral corneal spread and neuroinvasiveness.

David AT, Baghian A, Foster TP, Chouljenko VN, Kousoulas KG.

Curr Eye Res. 2008 May;33(5):455-67. doi: 10.1080/02713680802130362.

PMID:
18568883

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