2023 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2018 - Gruber Prize in Neuroscience, Society for Neuroscience
2012 - Kavli Prize, The Kavli Foundation for elucidating basic neuronal mechanisms underlying perception and decision
2001 - US President's National Medal of Science "For her pioneering contributions to the understanding of the anatomy and physiology of the brain, including the structure, chemistry, and function of the pathways subserving thought and movement.", Presented by President George W. Bush in a White House East Room ceremony on June 12, 2002.
1994 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
1991 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1988 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1986 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Anatomy and Caudate nucleus are her primary areas of study. Her Cognition, Brain mapping, Substantia nigra, Biological neural network and Thalamus study are her primary interests in Neuroscience. Many of her research projects under Striatum are closely connected to Classical conditioning with Classical conditioning, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her Basal ganglia research integrates issues from Cerebral cortex, Somatosensory system, Motor cortex and Neocortex. Her Anatomy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nucleus, Cortex, Posterior parietal cortex and Pretectal area. Her Caudate nucleus research includes elements of Haplorhini, CATS and Cholinesterase.
Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Dopamine and Striosome. Her research brings together the fields of Anatomy and Neuroscience. Her study in Anatomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nucleus, Cortex and Visual cortex.
Her Striatum study combines topics in areas such as Caudate nucleus, Dopaminergic and Putamen. Her Basal ganglia study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cognition. Ann M. Graybiel has researched Dopamine in several fields, including Neurotransmitter and Cell biology.
Ann M. Graybiel focuses on Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Striosome and Dopamine. Her research on Neuroscience often connects related topics like Approach-avoidance conflict. She combines subjects such as Cholinergic, Substantia nigra, Calcium imaging, Matrix and Neuropil with her study of Striatum.
The concepts of her Basal ganglia study are interwoven with issues in Cortical neurons, Primary motor cortex, Chunking and Sequence learning. Her Striosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Huntington's disease and Medium spiny neuron. Her Dopamine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neurochemical and Acetylcholine.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Striosome and Dopamine. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Obsessive compulsive and Value. Ann M. Graybiel has included themes like Infralimbic cortex, Electrophysiology, Cholinergic, Substantia nigra and Extinction in her Striatum study.
She interconnects Cortical neurons, Primary motor cortex, Chunking and Sequence learning in the investigation of issues within Basal ganglia. The Striosome study combines topics in areas such as Fate mapping, Ganglionic eminence, Optogenetics, Neuropil and Medium spiny neuron. Her research integrates issues of Rodent model, Neurochemical and Tissue damage in her study of Dopamine.
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Neurotransmitters and neuromodulators in the basal ganglia
Ann M. Graybiel.
Trends in Neurosciences (1990)
The substantia nigra of the human brain. II. Patterns of loss of dopamine-containing neurons in Parkinson's disease.
P. Damier;E. C. Hirsch;Y. Agid;A. M. Graybiel.
Habits, Rituals, and the Evaluative Brain
Ann M. Graybiel.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2008)
Melanized dopaminergic neurons are differentially susceptible to degeneration in Parkinson's disease
Etienne Hirsch;Ann M. Graybiel;Yves A. Agid.
A family of cAMP-binding proteins that directly activate Rap1.
Hiroaki Kawasaki;Gregory M. Springett;Naoki Mochizuki;Shinichiro Toki.
The basal ganglia and adaptive motor control
Ann M. Graybiel;Toshihiko Aosaki;Alice W. Flaherty;Minoru Kimura.
The basal ganglia.
Ann M. Graybiel.
Current Biology (2000)
The basal ganglia and chunking of action repertoires.
Ann M. Graybiel.
Neurobiology of Learning and Memory (1998)
Amphetamine and cocaine induce drug-specific activation of the c-fos gene in striosome-matrix compartments and limbic subdivisions of the striatum
Ann M. Graybiel;Rosario Moratalla;Harold A. Robertson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1990)
Building neural representations of habits.
Mandar S. Jog;Yasuo Kubota;Christopher I. Connolly;Viveka Hillegaart.
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