2009 - Hellman Fellow
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Aggression, Stria terminalis and Testosterone are his primary areas of study. His work on Estrogen, Brain-derived neurotrophic factor and Neurotrophin as part of general Internal medicine research is frequently linked to Aromatase inhibitor and Fadrozole, bridging the gap between disciplines. Brian C. Trainor studies Nucleus accumbens which is a part of Endocrinology.
Aggression is a subfield of Developmental psychology that Brian C. Trainor explores. His studies in Stria terminalis integrate themes in fields like Septal nuclei, Social defeat, Hormone, Tropomyosin receptor kinase B and Antidepressant. His Testosterone research integrates issues from Androgen, Muridae and Peromyscus.
Brian C. Trainor focuses on Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Aggression, Stria terminalis and Developmental psychology. His research investigates the link between Endocrinology and topics such as Peromyscus that cross with problems in photoperiodism and Reproduction. His work on Nucleus accumbens, κ-opioid receptor, Amygdala and Hormone as part of general Internal medicine research is often related to Estrogen receptor alpha, thus linking different fields of science.
His Aggression research focuses on Vasopressin and how it relates to Neuroendocrinology. His Stria terminalis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Septal nuclei, Oxytocin and House mice. Brian C. Trainor focuses mostly in the field of Developmental psychology, narrowing it down to matters related to Territoriality and, in some cases, Challenge hypothesis.
Brian C. Trainor mostly deals with Vigilance, Social anxiety, Social identity approach, Stria terminalis and Oxytocin receptor. Brian C. Trainor works mostly in the field of Vigilance, limiting it down to topics relating to Clinical psychology and, in certain cases, Castration. His research investigates the connection between Social anxiety and topics such as Developmental psychology that intersect with problems in Environmental enrichment.
His research in Stria terminalis focuses on subjects like Cognitive psychology, which are connected to Biological neural network and Cognition. The concepts of his Oxytocin receptor study are interwoven with issues in Striatum, Habituation and Neuron. A component of his Genistein study involves Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
Brian C. Trainor spends much of his time researching Social identity approach, Cognitive psychology, Stria terminalis, Nucleus accumbens and Oxytocin. Many of his research projects under Cognitive psychology are closely connected to Stress with Stress, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Brian C. Trainor works in the field of Stria terminalis, focusing on Extended amygdala in particular.
His Nucleus accumbens study combines topics in areas such as Agonist and Social stress. Oxytocin is a subfield of Neuroscience that Brian C. Trainor studies. In his work, Cognition, Motor control and Physiology is strongly intertwined with Stressor, which is a subfield of Cognitive model.
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