His primary areas of investigation include Hippocampus, Anatomy, Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation and Striatum. His study of Rhinencephalon is a part of Hippocampus. His research integrates issues of Raphe, Raphe nuclei and Parasubiculum, Subiculum in his study of Anatomy.
Christer Köhler has included themes like Kainic acid and Rat brain in his Neuroscience study. The Hippocampal formation study combines topics in areas such as Stratum radiatum and Diagonal band. His studies deal with areas such as Substantia nigra and Pharmacology as well as Striatum.
Christer Köhler mainly investigates Hippocampal formation, Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Hippocampus. His Hippocampal formation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soma, Neurotoxin and Anatomy. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Ibotenic acid, overlaps with other areas such as Quinolinic acid.
As part of one scientific family, Christer Köhler deals mainly with the area of Internal medicine, narrowing it down to issues related to the Biophysics, and often Ligand. His Central nervous system and Neurochemical study, which is part of a larger body of work in Endocrinology, is frequently linked to Population, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Hippocampus research focuses on Molecular biology and how it relates to Glutamate decarboxylase, Immunohistochemistry and Immunostaining.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Dopamine receptor D2, Dopamine receptor and Hippocampus. His study on Internal medicine is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Human brain. His research on Dopamine receptor D2 concerns the broader Dopamine.
His work carried out in the field of Dopamine brings together such families of science as Parasubiculum and Pharmacology. Christer Köhler frequently studies issues relating to Hippocampal formation and Hippocampus. His Caudate nucleus research focuses on Striatum and how it connects with Molecular biology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Endocrinology, Dopamine receptor D2, Internal medicine, Dopamine receptor and Biophysics. Endocrinology is closely attributed to Receptor in his work. His study ties his expertise on Hippocampus together with the subject of Dopamine receptor D2.
His research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Striatum, Raclopride, Ligand, Substantia nigra and Nucleus accumbens. His Remoxipride and Dopamine receptor D1 study in the realm of Dopamine connects with subjects such as Cyclase activity.
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Specific in vitro and in vivo binding of 3H-raclopride a potent substituted benzamide drug with high affinity for dopamine D-2 receptors in the rat brain
Christer Köhler;Håkan Hall;Sven-Ove Ögren;Lars Gawell.
Biochemical Pharmacology (1985)
II: Excitotoxic models for neurodegenerative disorders
Robert Schwarcz;Alan C. Foster;Edward D. French;William O. Whetsell.
Life Sciences (1984)
Septal neurons containing glutamic acid decarboxylase immunoreactivity project to the hippocampal region in the rat brain.
Christer Köhler;Victoria Chan-Palay;Jang-Yen Wu.
Anatomy and Embryology (1984)
Identification of serotonin and non-serotonin-containing neurons of the mid-brain raphe projecting to the entorhinal area and the hippocampal formation. A combined immunohistochemical and fluorescent retrograde tracing study in the rat brain.
C. Köhler;H. Steinbusch.
Intrinsic projections of the retrohippocampal region in the rat brain. I. The subicular complex
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1985)
A study of the reciprocal connections between the septum and the entorhinal area using anterograde and retrograde axonal transport methods in the rat brain.
Angel Alonso;Christer Köhler.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1984)
Comparison of ibotenate and kainate neurotoxicity in rat brain: a histological study.
C Köhler;R Schwarcz.
Differential vulnerability of central neurons of the rat to quinolinic acid
Robert Schwarcz;Christer Köhler.
Neuroscience Letters (1983)
Intrinsic connections of the retrohippocampal region in the rat brain. II. The medial entorhinal area
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1988)
The selective dopamine D2 receptor antagonist raclopride discriminates between dopamine-mediated motor functions.
S O Ogren;H Hall;C Köhler;O Magnusson.
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