College of Agriculture & Natural Resources
Department of Veterinary Medicine

Shin-Hee Kim

PhD Assistant Professor

E-mail: shinkim@umd.edu
Phone: 301-314-4107
Fax: 301-314-6855

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Education and Professional Experience

  • 2016 Assistant Professor, VA-MD Regional College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Maryland, College Park, MD.
  • 2007 Research Assistant Professor, VA-MD Regional College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Maryland, College Park, MD.
  • 2006 Research Assistant Professor, Department of Nutrition and Food Science, University of Maryland, College Park, MD .
  • 2003 Research Scientist, Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, OK.
  • 2001 Postdoctoral Fellow, Auburn University, Auburn, AL.
  • 2001 PhD, Food Science, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR.
  • 1996 MS, Food Science, Pukyung National University, Korea.

 

Current research topics

  • Development of live attenuated vectored vaccines against highly pathogenic avian influenza viruses

 

Publications

  • Kim, S.H.,Samal, S.K.2017. Heterologous prime-boost immunization of Newcastle disease virus vectored vaccines protected broiler chickens against highly pathogenic avian influenza and Newcastle disease viruses. Vaccine (in press).
  • Kim, S.H., Paldurai, A., and Samal, S.K. 2017. A novel chimeric Newcastle disease virus vectored vaccine against highly pathogenic avian influenza virus. Virology 503: 31-36.
  • Kim S.H., Chen, Z., Yoshida, A., Paldurai, A., Xiao, S., Samal, S.K. 2017. Evaluation of fusion protein cleavage site sequences of Newcastle disease virus in genotype matched vaccines. PLoS ONE 12: e0173965.
  • Kim, S.H. and Samal, S.K. 2016.Newcastle disease virus as a vaccine vector for development of human and veterinary vaccines. Viruses 8:183.
  • Kim, S.H., Xiao, S., Collins, P.L., and Samal, S.K. 2016. LaSota F cleavage motif-mediated fusion activity is affected by other regions of F protein from different genotype Newcastle disease virus in a chimeric virus: implication for virulence attenuation. J. Gen. Virol. 97: 1297-1303. 
  • Manoharan, V.K., Khattar, S.K., Paldurai, A., Kim, S.H., and Samal, S.K. 2016. A Y527A mutation in the fusion protein of Newcastle disease virus strain LaSota leads to a hyperfusogenic virus with increased replication and immunogenicity. J. Gen. Virol.  97: 287-292.
  • Kim, S.H., Chen, S., Jiang, X., Green, K.Y., and Samal, S.K. 2015. Immunogenicity of Newcastle disease virus vectors expressing Norwalk virus capsid protein in the presence or absence of VP2 protein. Virol. 484:163-169.
  • Kim, S.H., Chen, S., Jiang, X., Green, K.Y., and Samal, S.K. 2014. Newcastle disease virus vector producing human norovirus-like particles induces serum, cellular, and mucosal immune responses in mice. J. Virol. 88:9718-9727.
  • Kim, S.H., Paldurai, A., Xiao, S., Collins, P.L., and Samal, S.K. 2014. Modified Newcastle disease virus vectors expressing the H5 hemagglutinin induce enhanced protection against highly pathogenic H5N1 avian influenza virus in chickens. Vaccine 32:4428-4435.
  • Paldurai, A., Xiao, S., Kim, S.H., Kumar, S., Nayak, B., Samal, S., Collins, P.L., and Samal, S.K. 2014. Naturally occurring six- and twelve-nucleotide inserts do not affect Newcastle disease virus replication and pathogenesis. PLoS ONE 9:e103951.
  • Paldurai, A., Kim, S.H., Nayak, B., Xiao, S., Collins, P.L., and Samal, S.K. 2014.  Evaluation of the contributions of the individual viral genes to Newcastle disease virulence and pathogenesis. J. Virol. 88:8579-8596.
  • Kim, S.H., Xiao, S., Paldurai, A., Collins, P.L., and Samal, S.K. 2014. Role of C596 in the C-terminal extension of the hemagglutinin-neuraminidase protein in replication and pathogenicity of a highly virulent Indonesian strain of Newcastle disease virus. J. Gen. Virol. 95:331-336.
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