Arthur P. Arnold spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sexual differentiation, Sexual dimorphism and Hormone. Arthur P. Arnold works mostly in the field of Internal medicine, limiting it down to topics relating to Nucleus and, in certain cases, Anatomy and Song control system. His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Poephila guttata, Zebra finch, Chromosome and Motor neuron.
The various areas that he examines in his Sexual differentiation study include Phenotype, Sex characteristics and Y chromosome. Arthur P. Arnold has included themes like Research design, Estrous cycle phase and Menstrual cycle in his Sexual dimorphism study. His research in Hormone intersects with topics in Angiotensin II, Kidney, Central nervous system and Menopause.
Arthur P. Arnold focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sexual differentiation, Zebra finch and Sexual dimorphism. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chromosome and Nucleus. His work in Nucleus tackles topics such as Anatomy which are related to areas like Song control system.
His work in Endocrinology covers topics such as Bulbocavernosus reflex which are related to areas like Neuron. His Sexual differentiation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Regulation of gene expression, Y chromosome and Sexual characteristics. The concepts of his Zebra finch study are interwoven with issues in Cerebrum and Songbird.
Arthur P. Arnold mostly deals with Internal medicine, X chromosome, Endocrinology, Y chromosome and Chromosome. As part of his studies on Internal medicine, he often connects relevant areas like Cardiology. His κ-opioid receptor research extends to Endocrinology, which is thematically connected.
His Y chromosome research includes themes of Autosome, Pulmonary hypertension and Sexual differentiation. The Sexual differentiation study combines topics in areas such as Sex characteristics, Z chromosome, Sexual characteristics and Dosage compensation. His work deals with themes such as Stria terminalis and Preoptic area, which intersect with Sexual dimorphism.
His main research concerns X chromosome, Y chromosome, Sexual differentiation, Chromosome and Internal medicine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis, Central nervous system, Immune system and Immunology in addition to X chromosome. In his study, Disease and MEDLINE is strongly linked to Sex characteristics, which falls under the umbrella field of Y chromosome.
His Sexual differentiation research incorporates elements of Forebrain, Sexual dimorphism and Dosage compensation. His Chromosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Obesity, Neurodegeneration, Genotype, Glucose homeostasis and Physiology. His study in Endocrinology extends to Internal medicine with its themes.
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Gonadal Steroid Induction of Structural Sex Differences in the Central Nervous System
Arthur P. Arnold;Roger A. Gorski.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1984)
Hormones, brain, and behavior
Donald W. Pfaff;Arthur P. Arnold;Anne M. Etgen;Susan E. Fahrbach.
Sexual dimorphism in vocal control areas of the songbird brain
Fernando Nottebohm;Arthur P. Arnold.
Organizational and activational effects of sex steroids on brain and behavior: A reanalysis
A P Arnold;S M Breedlove.
Hormones and Behavior (1985)
Forebrain lesions disrupt development but not maintenance of song in passerine birds
Sarah W. Bottjer;Elizabeth A. Miesner;Arthur P. Arnold.
The genome of a songbird
Wesley C. Warren;David F. Clayton;Hans Ellegren;Arthur P. Arnold.
Tissue-specific expression and regulation of sexually dimorphic genes in mice
Xia Yang;Eric E. Schadt;Susanna Wang;Hui Wang.
Genome Research (2006)
Strategies and Methods for Research on Sex Differences in Brain and Behavior
Jill B. Becker;Arthur P. Arnold;Karen J. Berkley;Jeffrey D. Blaustein.
Hormone accumulation in a sexually dimorphic motor nucleus of the rat spinal cord
SM Breedlove;AP Arnold.
Reframing sexual differentiation of the brain
Margaret M McCarthy;Arthur P Arnold.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
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