2023 - Research.com Neuroscience in United Kingdom Leader Award
Brian L. Day mainly investigates Neuroscience, Electromyography, Stimulation, Reflex and Motor cortex. His Electromyography study incorporates themes from Agonist, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Muscle contraction and Brainstem. He has included themes like Myelopathy and Scalp in his Stimulation study.
The various areas that Brian L. Day examines in his Reflex study include Audiology, Vestibular system, Galvanic vestibular stimulation and Anatomy, Forearm. Brian L. Day has researched Motor cortex in several fields, including Latency, Cerebral cortex, Corticospinal tract, Motor unit and Silent period. His research in Stimulus intersects with topics in Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Brain mapping.
Neuroscience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Electromyography, Stimulation and Anatomy are his primary areas of study. His research in Motor cortex, Stimulus, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, H-reflex and Cerebral cortex are components of Neuroscience. His Stimulus study combines topics in areas such as Audiology, Vestibular system and Galvanic vestibular stimulation.
His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Thumb, Physical therapy, Movement and Parkinson's disease. His Electromyography research integrates issues from Essential tremor, Agonist, Wrist, Muscle contraction and Reflex. His work in Stimulation tackles topics such as Spinal cord which are related to areas like Anesthesia.
Brian L. Day focuses on Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Vestibular system, Balance, Parkinson's disease and Neuroscience. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research incorporates themes from Ankle, Physical therapy, Deep brain stimulation and Dementia. His Parkinson's disease research incorporates elements of Gait, Progressive supranuclear palsy and Basal ganglia.
His Neuroscience research focuses on subjects like Disease, which are linked to Conversation. His Audiology research includes themes of Stimulus, Sensory system and Eye movement. Galvanic vestibular stimulation is a subfield of Stimulation that Brian L. Day tackles.
His primary areas of investigation include Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Physical therapy, Vestibular system, Motor control and Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Ankle, Anatomy, Curare and Deep brain stimulation in his study of Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His studies in Physical therapy integrate themes in fields like Ataxia, Weight shift and Parkinson's disease.
His work carried out in the field of Parkinson's disease brings together such families of science as Gait and Basal ganglia. His study in Vestibular system is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mechanics and Acceleration. His work on Motor skill, Motor cortex and Motor coordination as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Poison control, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
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.
Corticocortical inhibition in human motor cortex.
T Kujirai;M D Caramia;J C Rothwell;B L Day.
The Journal of Physiology (1993)
Theories of developmental dyslexia: insights from a multiple case study of dyslexic adults
Franck Ramus;Stuart Rosen;Steven C. Dakin;Brian L. Day.
Interhemispheric inhibition of the human motor cortex.
A Ferbert;J C Rothwell;B L Day.
The Journal of Physiology (1992)
Electric and magnetic stimulation of human motor cortex: surface EMG and single motor unit responses.
B L Day;D Dressler;A Maertens de Noordhout;C D Marsden.
The Journal of Physiology (1989)
MANUAL MOTOR PERFORMANCE IN A DEAFFERENTED MAN
J. C. Rothwell;M. M. Traub;B. L. Day;J. A. Obeso.
Stimulation of the human motor cortex through the scalp.
JC Rothwell;PD Thompson;BL Day;S Boyd.
Experimental Physiology (1991)
Probing the human vestibular system with galvanic stimulation
Richard C. Fitzpatrick;Brian L. Day.
Journal of Applied Physiology (2004)
DISTURBANCE OF SEQUENTIAL MOVEMENTS IN PATIENTS WITH PARKINSON'S DISEASE
R. Benecke;J. C. Rothwell;J. P. R. Dick;B. L. Day.
Effect of vision and stance width on human body motion when standing: implications for afferent control of lateral sway.
B L Day;M J Steiger;P D Thompson;C D Marsden.
The Journal of Physiology (1993)
PATHOPHYSIOLOGY OF BLEPHAROSPASM AND OROMANDIBULAR DYSTONIA
A. Berardelli;J. C. Rothwell;B. L. Day;C. D. Marsden.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: