Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Substantia nigra and Striosome are his primary areas of study. In his research on the topic of Neuroscience, Neuroscience research and Projection is strongly related with Bioinformatics. His study looks at the relationship between Basal ganglia and topics such as Anatomy, which overlap with Ventral striatum and Midbrain.
The concepts of his Substantia nigra study are interwoven with issues in Dynorphin and Medium spiny neuron. His studies in Striosome integrate themes in fields like Nigrostriatal pathway and Neurochemical. He combines subjects such as Parvalbumin and Neuron with his study of Internal medicine.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Striatum, Basal ganglia, Dopamine and Dopamine receptor. The Neuroscience study which covers Anatomy that intersects with Vibratome. Striatum and Substantia nigra are commonly linked in his work.
As a part of the same scientific family, Charles R. Gerfen mostly works in the field of Substantia nigra, focusing on Striosome and, on occasion, Nigrostriatal pathway. His Basal ganglia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cerebral cortex, Caudate nucleus and Putamen. His research integrates issues of Agonist and Dopamine receptor D2 in his study of Dopamine receptor.
Charles R. Gerfen focuses on Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Basal ganglia, Biological neural network and Neuron. He integrates Neuroscience with Glutamatergic in his study. His study in Motor cortex is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pyramidal tracts and Brainstem.
His study looks at the intersection of Basal ganglia and topics like Striatum with Stereotypy. His work carried out in the field of Neuron brings together such families of science as Parvalbumin and Electrophysiology. His Globus pallidus research incorporates themes from Substantia nigra, Indirect pathway of movement and Cerebral cortex.
Charles R. Gerfen mostly deals with Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Basal ganglia, Thalamus and Sensory system. His study in Pyramidal tracts, Biological neural network, Neuron, Motor control and Cortical circuits falls within the category of Neuroscience. He performs multidisciplinary study in Basal ganglia and Population in his work.
His Thalamus research integrates issues from Projection neuron, Cortical network, Cre recombinase and Axon. His studies deal with areas such as Striatum, Cerebral cortex, Motor area, Premovement neuronal activity and Neuronal circuits as well as Sensory system. His studies examine the connections between Striatum and genetics, as well as such issues in Visual field, with regards to Optogenetics.
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D1 and D2 dopamine receptor-regulated gene expression of striatonigral and striatopallidal neurons
Charles R. Gerfen;Thomas M. Engber;Lawrence C. Mahan;Zvi Susel.
A mesoscale connectome of the mouse brain
Seung Wook Oh;Julie A. Harris;Lydia Ng;Brent Winslow.
Modulation of Striatal Projection Systems by Dopamine
Charles R. Gerfen;D. James Surmeier.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2011)
The neostriatal mosaic: multiple levels of compartmental organization.
Charles R. Gerfen.
Journal of Neural Transmission-supplement (1992)
The neostriatal mosaic: multiple levels of compartmental organization in the basal ganglia.
Charles R. Gerfen.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1992)
The neostriatal mosaic: compartmentalization of corticostriatal input and striatonigral output systems
Charles R. Gerfen;Charles R. Gerfen.
The neostriatal mosaic: II. Patch- and matrix-directed mesostriatal dopaminergic and non-dopaminergic systems
CR Gerfen;M Herkenham;J Thibault.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1987)
Distribution of striatonigral and striatopallidal peptidergic neurons in both patch and matrix compartments: an in situ hybridization histochemistry and fluorescent retrograde tracing study
Charles R. Gerfen;W. Scott Young.
Brain Research (1988)
Current protocols in neuroscience
Charles R. Gerfen;Jacqueline N. Crawley;Ron McKay.
Targeting Cre recombinase to specific neuron populations with bacterial artificial chromosome constructs.
Shiaoching Gong;Martin Doughty;Carroll R. Harbaugh;Alexander Cummins.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
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