2006 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For his theoretical and numerical studies of bioelectric and biomagnetic phenomena, especially for his contributions to the bidomain model of the heart
Bradley J. Roth mainly investigates Bidomain model, Electric field, Membrane potential, Magnetic field and Stimulation. His Bidomain model research includes themes of Biophysics, Cathode, Anode, Biomedical engineering and Anisotropy. His studies in Electric field integrate themes in fields like Activating function, Mechanics and Electromagnetic coil.
His Membrane potential research includes elements of Molecular physics and Electric stimulation. Bradley J. Roth combines subjects such as Plane, Electrophysiology, Conductor and Optics with his study of Magnetic field. Neuroscience covers Bradley J. Roth research in Stimulation.
His primary areas of study are Bidomain model, Biomedical engineering, Stimulation, Anisotropy and Membrane potential. His research on Bidomain model also deals with topics like
Depolarization together with Coupling,
Electric field which is related to area like Magnetic field. His Biomedical engineering study also includes
Electrode, which have a strong connection to Optical mapping,
Cathode which intersects with area such as Anode.
His studies deal with areas such as Stimulus, Refractory period and Electromagnetic coil as well as Stimulation. His Anisotropy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Perpendicular, Condensed matter physics and Electrical resistivity and conductivity. His work deals with themes such as Molecular physics and Axon, which intersect with Membrane potential.
Bradley J. Roth mostly deals with Bidomain model, Mechanotransduction, Biophysics, Depolarization and Biomedical engineering. His study in Bidomain model is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mechanics, Coupling and Mathematical analysis. His study on Membrane potential is often connected to Iron oxide nanoparticles as part of broader study in Biophysics.
His research integrates issues of Repolarization, Stimulation, Electrode and Biological system in his study of Depolarization. Stimulation is a subfield of Neuroscience that Bradley J. Roth studies. His Biomedical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Fiber, Plane stress, Acetylcholine and Norepinephrine.
His primary areas of investigation include Bidomain model, Mechanotransduction, Depolarization, Anisotropy and Mechanics. He interconnects Wavefront, Biophysics, Anatomy, Reflection and Reentry in the investigation of issues within Bidomain model. Membrane potential and Hyperpolarization are the core of his Biophysics study.
His study looks at the intersection of Depolarization and topics like Coupling with Ephaptic coupling. His Anisotropy study deals with the bigger picture of Optics. His study connects Biomedical engineering and Mechanics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Optimal focal transcranial magnetic activation of the human motor cortex: effects of coil orientation, shape of the induced current pulse, and stimulus intensity.
Joaquim P. Brasil-Neto;Leonardo G. Cohen;Marcela Panizza;Jan Nilsson.
Journal of Clinical Neurophysiology (1992)
A model of the stimulation of a nerve fiber by electromagnetic induction
B.J. Roth;P.J. Basser.
IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering (1990)
Effects of coil design on delivery of focal magnetic stimulation. Technical considerations
Leonardo G. Cohen;Bradley J. Roth;Jan Nilsson;Nguyet Dang.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1990)
Intermediate Physics for Medicine and Biology
Russell K. Hobbie;Bradley J. Roth.
Using a magnetometer to image a two‐dimensional current distribution
Bradley J. Roth;Nestor G. Sepulveda;John P. Wikswo.
Journal of Applied Physics (1989)
Current injection into a two-dimensional anisotropic bidomain
N.G. Sepulveda;B.J. Roth;J.P. Wikswo.
Biophysical Journal (1989)
A theoretical calculation of the electric field induced in the cortex during magnetic stimulation.
Bradley J. Roth;Joshua M. Saypol;Mark Hallett;Leonardo G. Cohen.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1991)
Mechanisms for electrical stimulation of excitable tissue.
Critical Reviews in Biomedical Engineering (1994)
Electrical conductivity values used with the bidomain model of cardiac tissue
IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering (1997)
New currents in electrical stimulation of excitable tissues.
Peter J. Basser;Bradley J. Roth.
Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering (2000)
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