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Subcapsular sinus of lymph node

Known as: Lymph Node Subcapsular Sinus, Marginal sinus of lymph node, Subcapsular Sinus 
The portion of the lymph node between the capsule and cortex. The subcapsular sinus receives lymph from the afferent lymph vessels and passes it to… Expand
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2011
Highly Cited
2011
Little is known about the molecular mechanisms that determine the entry into the lymph node and intranodal positioning of lymph… Expand
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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
Lymph nodes (LNs) capture microorganisms that breach the body’s external barriers and enter draining lymphatics, limiting the… Expand
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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
Invariant natural killer T cells (iNKT cells) are involved in the host defense against microbial infection. Although it is known… Expand
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Highly Cited
2009
Highly Cited
2009
To track drainage of lymph-borne small and large antigens (Ags) into the peripheral lymph nodes and subsequent encounter by B… Expand
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Highly Cited
2008
Highly Cited
2008
Although the signals that control neutrophil migration from the blood to sites of infection have been well characterized, little… Expand
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Highly Cited
2007
Highly Cited
2007
Lymph nodes prevent the systemic dissemination of pathogens such as viruses that infect peripheral tissues after penetrating the… Expand
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Highly Cited
2007
Highly Cited
2007
The mechanism of B cell–antigen encounter in lymphoid tissues is incompletely understood. It is also unclear how immune complexes… Expand
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Highly Cited
2007
Highly Cited
2007
Adaptive B cell responses are initiated by B cell receptor-antigen engagement. Despite its importance, the early stages of B cell… Expand
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Highly Cited
2007
Highly Cited
2007
The initial step in a humoral immune response involves the acquisition of antigens by B cells via surface immunoglobulin… Expand
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Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
Lymph-borne, soluble factors (e.g., chemokines and others) influence lymphocyte recirculation and endothelial phenotype at high… Expand
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