Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Basal ganglia, Anatomy, Striatum and Indirect pathway of movement. Brita Robertson performs multidisciplinary study in Neuroscience and Monoaminergic in her work. Her Anatomy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dorsal root ganglion and Spinal cord.
Her work investigates the relationship between Dorsal root ganglion and topics such as Griffonia simplicifolia that intersect with problems in Sensory neuron. Her work in Spinal cord covers topics such as Axoplasmic transport which are related to areas like Molecular biology. Her work deals with themes such as Medium spiny neuron, Direct pathway of movement and Thalamus, which intersect with Indirect pathway of movement.
Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Anatomy, Basal ganglia, Spinal cord and Striatum. Her Anatomy research includes themes of Sensory system, Dorsal root ganglion and Cell biology. Her Dorsal root ganglion study incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Griffonia simplicifolia, Sensory neuron and Gracile nucleus.
The concepts of her Basal ganglia study are interwoven with issues in Habenula, Efferent, Cortex and Midbrain. Her Spinal cord research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endocrinology, Postsynaptic potential, Nociception and Internal medicine, Sciatic nerve. Her study in Striatum is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Substantia nigra, Tectum, Glutamatergic and Globus pallidus.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Anatomy, Dopamine, Thalamus and Basal ganglia. Many of her studies involve connections with topics such as Somatostatin and Anatomy. She studies Dopamine, focusing on Striatum in particular.
Her Striatum study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hyperkinesia, Glutamatergic, Cholinergic and Nervous system. Her research in Thalamus intersects with topics in Medium spiny neuron, Indirect pathway of movement, Direct pathway of movement and Motor learning. Her Neuron research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Membrane potential and Spinal cord.
Her primary areas of investigation include Anatomy, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Somatostatin and Thalamus. Many of her research projects under Anatomy are closely connected to Acid-sensing ion channel with Acid-sensing ion channel, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Brita Robertson interconnects Biophysics, Membrane potential, Antagonist and Neuron in the investigation of issues within Respiratory system.
Her Thalamus study incorporates themes from Indirect pathway of movement, Motor learning, Direct pathway of movement, Dopamine and Medium spiny neuron. Her Medium spiny neuron study improves the overall literature in Basal ganglia. Her study focuses on the intersection of Sensory system and fields such as Brainstem with connections in the field of Efferent.
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Neural bases of goal-directed locomotion in vertebrates--an overview.
Sten Grillner;Peter Wallén;Kazuya Saitoh;Alexander Kozlov.
Brain Research Reviews (2008)
A comparison between wheat germ agglutinin-and choleragenoid-horseradish peroxidase as anterogradely transported markers in central branches of primary sensory neurones in the rat with some observations in the cat.
B. Robertson;G. Grant.
Evolutionary Conservation of the Basal Ganglia as a Common Vertebrate Mechanism for Action Selection
Marcus Stephenson-Jones;Ebba Samuelsson;Jesper Ericsson;Brita Robertson.
Current Biology (2011)
The Basal Ganglia Over 500 Million Years.
Sten Grillner;Brita Robertson.
Current Biology (2016)
Transganglionic transport and binding of the isolectin B4 from Griffonia simplicifolia I in rat primary sensory neurons.
H. Wang;C. Rivero-Melián;B. Robertson;G. Grant.
Transganglionic transport of horseradish peroxidase in primary sensory neurons.
Gunnar Grant;Jan Arvidsson;Brita Robertson;Jan Ygge.
Neuroscience Letters (1979)
The evolutionary origin of the vertebrate basal ganglia and its role in action selection
Sten Grillner;Brita Robertson;Marcus Stephenson-Jones.
The Journal of Physiology (2013)
Evolutionary conservation of the habenular nuclei and their circuitry controlling the dopamine and 5-hydroxytryptophan (5-HT) systems.
Marcus Stephenson-Jones;Orestis Floros;Brita Robertson;Sten Grillner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Cerebral vessel laminins and IFN-γ define Trypanosoma brucei brucei penetration of the blood-brain barrier
Willias Masocha;Brita Robertson;Martin E. Rottenberg;Jama Mhlanga.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2004)
Evolution of the basal ganglia: Dual-output pathways conserved throughout vertebrate phylogeny
Marcus Stephenson-Jones;Jesper Ericsson;Brita Robertson;Sten Grillner.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2012)
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