Before I moved away from active/lab research, I published and contributed to some:
Investigating the effects of Chromosome 21 genes on pathological angiogenesis
Since people—usually annoying internet men—sometimes ask for “proof” I have a doctorate. There you go, knock yourself out.
Baker M, Robinson SD, Lechertier T et al. (2012)
Use of the mouse aortic ring assay to study angiogenesis.
Nat Protoc vol. 7, (1) 89-104.
Germain M, De Arcangelis A, Robinson SD et al. (2010)
Genetic ablation of the alpha 6-integrin subunit in Tie1Cre mice enhances tumour angiogenesis.
J Pathol vol. 220, (3) 370-381.
Baker M, Reynolds LE, Robinson SD et al. (2013)
Stromal Claudin14-heterozygosity, but not deletion, increases tumour blood leakage without affecting tumour growth
PLoS One 10.1371/journal.pone.0062516
Reynolds LE, Watson AR, Baker M et al. (2010)
Tumour angiogenesis is reduced in the Tc1 mouse model of Down’s syndrome.
Nature vol. 465, (7299) 813-817.10.1038/nature09106
Robinson SD, Reynolds LE, Kostourou V et al. (2009)
Alphav beta3 integrin limits the contribution of neuropilin-1 to vascular endothelial growth factor-induced angiogenesis.
J Biol Chem vol. 284, (49) 33966-33981.
You can read about some of these subjects in this series over at Cancer Research UK, which I wrote some of the pieces for, which hopefully makes some sense regardless of your background!
I wrote a legend to accompany this pretty image (taken by my supervisor) that we submitted for a JBC cover, successfully!
Retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) assay. This assay involves depriving the retinal tissue of oxygen to induce angiogenic responses to hypoxia (activation of quiescent blood vessels)…
Visit link for full legend