Charles A. Marsden mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Dopamine and Serotonin. Charles A. Marsden combines subjects such as Developmental psychology and Gastroenterology with his study of Internal medicine. His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Agonist, Receptor, Antagonist, Extracellular and 5-HT receptor.
His studies deal with areas such as 5-HT6 receptor and Neurotransmission as well as Neuroscience. His Dopamine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neurotransmitter and Neuropharmacology. His Serotonin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stimulation and Spinal cord.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Pharmacology and Dopamine. His 5-HT receptor, Stimulation, Neurotransmitter, Microdialysis and Central nervous system investigations are all subjects of Internal medicine research. His Endocrinology research includes themes of Agonist, Receptor, Antagonist, Serotonin and Extracellular.
His Agonist research integrates issues from Ritanserin and Dorsal raphe nucleus. Neuroscience is frequently linked to Serotonergic in his study. He focuses mostly in the field of Pharmacology, narrowing it down to matters related to Anxiolytic and, in some cases, Diazepam.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Pharmacology and Dopamine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Receptor, Serotonergic, Serotonin and Schizophrenia in addition to Neuroscience. Charles A. Marsden interconnects Club and Introductory Journal Article in the investigation of issues within Serotonin.
His Internal medicine study which covers Extracellular that intersects with Calcium. His Neurochemical study, which is part of a larger body of work in Endocrinology, is frequently linked to Genetically modified mouse, bridging the gap between disciplines. Charles A. Marsden has included themes like Elevated plus maze, Anxiolytic and Amygdala in his Pharmacology study.
Charles A. Marsden mainly investigates Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Receptor and Hippocampus. His study in the fields of Dopamine and Prefrontal cortex under the domain of Neuroscience overlaps with other disciplines such as Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Extracellular, Inhalation and Diazepam.
Charles A. Marsden has included themes like Bergamot essential oil and Elevated plus maze in his Endocrinology study. His work in Hippocampus addresses subjects such as Pharmacology, which are connected to disciplines such as Neurotrophic factors. His Schizophrenia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Serotonergic, Serotonin and Social isolation.
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In vivo measurement of dopamine and its metabolites by intracerebral dialysis: changes after d-amphetamine.
T. Zetterström;T. Sharp;C. A. Marsden;U. Ungerstedt.
Journal of Neurochemistry (1983)
Marie L Woolley;Charles A Marsden;Kevin C F Fone.
Current Drug Targets - Cns & Neurological Disorders (2004)
Abnormalities of 5-hydroxytryptamine metabolism in irritable bowel syndrome.
Simon P. Dunlop;Nicholas S. Coleman;Elaine Blackshaw;Alan C. Perkins.
Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology (2005)
Influence of postweaning social isolation in the rat on brain development, conditioned behavior, and neurotransmission.
M. D S Lapiz;A. Fulford;S. Muchimapura;R. Mason.
Neuroscience and Behavioral Physiology (2003)
Experimental approaches to anxiety and depression
J. M. Elliott;David J. Heal;C. A. Marsden.
Behavioural Pharmacology (1993)
Isolation rearing in rats: Pre- and postsynaptic changes in striatal dopaminergic systems
F. S. Hall;Lawrence Stephen Wilkinson;Trevor Humby;W. Inglis.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1998)
A role for the 5-HT1A, 5-HT4 and 5-HT6 receptors in learning and memory
Madeleine V. King;Charles A. Marsden;Kevin C.F. Fone.
Trends in Pharmacological Sciences (2008)
5-HT6 receptor antagonists reverse delay-dependent deficits in novel object discrimination by enhancing consolidation--an effect sensitive to NMDA receptor antagonism.
M.V King;A.J Sleight;M.L Woolley;I.A Topham.
The effects of monoamine neurotoxins on peptides in the rat spinal cord
R.F.T. Gilbert;P.C. Emson;S.P. Hunt;G.W. Bennett.
Increased sensitivity to amphetamine and reward-related stimuli following social isolation in rats: possible disruption of dopamine-dependent mechanisms of the nucleus accumbens.
G. H. Jones;C. A. Marsden;T. W. Robbins.
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