His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Glutamate receptor, Neuroscience and Dopamine. His Striatum, Dopaminergic, Caudate nucleus and Haloperidol study in the realm of Internal medicine interacts with subjects such as White matter. The concepts of his Endocrinology study are interwoven with issues in NMDA receptor and Embryonic stem cell.
His Glutamate receptor study incorporates themes from Nigrostriatal pathway, Lesion, Biophysics and Alpha-synuclein. His research on Neuroscience frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Energy homeostasis. His research in MPTP focuses on subjects like Tyrosine hydroxylase, which are connected to Dopamine transporter.
Charles K. Meshul mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Glutamate receptor and Striatum. Endocrinology is a component of his Dopamine, MPTP, Substantia nigra, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Microdialysis studies. His work in Dopamine addresses subjects such as Stimulation, which are connected to disciplines such as Deep brain stimulation.
His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as NMDA receptor and Postsynaptic potential. The Glutamate receptor study combines topics in areas such as Basal ganglia, Lesion, Neurotransmission and Neurotransmitter. His Striatum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Anesthesia, Subthalamic nucleus, Hydroxydopamine, Huntington's disease and Neural stem cell.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Striatum, Glutamate receptor and MPTP. His study looks at the intersection of Striatum and topics like Neural stem cell with Embryonic stem cell, Cortex and Patch clamp. Charles K. Meshul has researched Glutamate receptor in several fields, including Neurotransmission and Excitatory postsynaptic potential.
His study with MPTP involves better knowledge in Dopamine. His work in Dopamine addresses issues such as Parkinson's disease, which are connected to fields such as Neuroscience. His studies deal with areas such as Tropomyosin receptor kinase B and 7,8-Dihydroxyflavone as well as Tyrosine hydroxylase.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Striatum, Glutamate receptor, Parkinson's disease, Internal medicine and Tyrosine hydroxylase. His Striatum research integrates issues from Embryonic stem cell, Huntington's disease, Neurotrophic factors and Cell biology. His Glutamate receptor research incorporates themes from Electrophysiology, Postsynaptic potential, Dendritic spine, Neurotransmission and Excitatory postsynaptic potential.
He interconnects Dopaminergic, Dopamine and Multiple sclerosis in the investigation of issues within Parkinson's disease. Internal medicine is frequently linked to Endocrinology in his study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microbiome and Substantia nigra, Pars compacta.
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.
A Rat Model of Chronic Pressure-induced Optic Nerve Damage
John C. Morrison;C.G. Moore;Lisa M.H. Deppmeier;Bruce G. Gold.
Experimental Eye Research (1997)
Exercise-induced behavioral recovery and neuroplasticity in the 1-methyl-4-phenyl-1,2,3,6-tetrahydropyridine-lesioned mouse basal ganglia.
Beth E. Fisher;Giselle M. Petzinger;Kerry Nixon;Elizabeth Hogg.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (2004)
Dopamine modulates release from corticostriatal terminals.
Nigel S. Bamford;Siobhan Robinson;Richard D. Palmiter;John A. Joyce.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
Nuclear and cytoplasmic localization of basic fibroblast growth factor in astrocytes and CA2 hippocampal neurons.
WR Woodward;R Nishi;CK Meshul;TE Williams.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1992)
Ultraviolet irradiation induces the production of multiple cytokines by human corneal cells.
Michael Kennedy;Kyu Han Kim;Brad Harten;Jeffrey Brown.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (1997)
Time-dependent changes in striatal glutamate synapses following a 6-hydroxydopamine lesion.
C.K Meshul;N Emre;C.M Nakamura;C Allen.
Haloperidol-induced morphological changes in striatum are associated with glutamate synapses
Charles K. Meshul;Regina K. Stallbaumer;Barry Taylor;Aaron Janowsky.
Brain Research (1994)
Regional, reversible ultrastructural changes in rat brain with chronic neuroleptic treatment
Charles K. Meshul;Daniel E. Casey.
Brain Research (1989)
Astrocytes play a role in regulation of synaptic density.
Charles K. Meshul;Fredrick J. Seil;Robert M. Herndon.
Brain Research (1987)
Loss of Leucine-Rich Repeat Kinase 2 (LRRK2) in Rats Leads to Progressive Abnormal Phenotypes in Peripheral Organs
Marco A. S. Baptista;Kuldip D. Dave;Mark A. Frasier;Todd B. Sherer.
PLOS ONE (2013)
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