• Publications
  • Influence
Regression of devil facial tumour disease following immunotherapy in immunised Tasmanian devils
Devil facial tumour disease (DFTD) is a transmissible cancer devastating the Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) population. The cancer cell is the ‘infectious’ agent transmitted as an allograftExpand
  • 39
  • 2
  • PDF
Natural Killer Cell Mediated Cytotoxic Responses in the Tasmanian Devil
The Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii), the world's largest marsupial carnivore, is under threat of extinction following the emergence of an infectious cancer. Devil facial tumour disease (DFTD)Expand
  • 42
  • 1
  • PDF
Immunology of a Transmissible Cancer Spreading among Tasmanian Devils
Devil facial tumor disease (DFTD) is a transmissible cancer that has killed most of the Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrissii) population. Since the first case appeared in the mid-1990s, it hasExpand
  • 25
  • 1
Mouse Model of Devil Facial Tumour Disease Establishes That an Effective Immune Response Can be Generated Against the Cancer Cells
The largest carnivorous marsupial in Australia, the Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) is facing extinction in the wild due to a transmissible cancer known as Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD).Expand
  • 15
Mitogen‐activated Tasmanian devil blood mononuclear cells kill devil facial tumour disease cells
Devil facial tumour disease (DFTD) is a transmissible cancer that has brought the host species, the Tasmanian devil, to the brink of extinction. The cancer cells avoid allogeneic immune recognitionExpand
  • 20
Curse of the Devil: Devil Facial Tumour Disease
The world's largest carnivorous marsupial, the Tasmanian devil is facing extinction in the wild due to a transmissible cancer known as Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD). DFTD is a clonal cell lineExpand
oxidase isoforms in regenerating rat skeletal muscle c Developmentally regulated expression of cytochrome
oxidase isoforms in regenerating rat skeletal muscle c Developmentally regulated expression of cytochrome-You might find this additional info useful... especially those papers emphasizing adaptiveExpand
...
1
2
...