2016 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Hippocampal formation, Long-term potentiation and Dendritic spike. His work deals with themes such as Depolarization, Postsynaptic potential and Neurotransmission, which intersect with Neuroscience. His Excitatory postsynaptic potential study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Synaptic plasticity and Neuroplasticity.
He usually deals with Hippocampal formation and limits it to topics linked to Patch clamp and Epileptogenesis. His studies deal with areas such as NMDA receptor, Mossy fiber and Neurotransmitter as well as Long-term potentiation. His Dendritic spike research incorporates themes from Nonsynaptic plasticity, Ion channel and Dendrite.
Daniel Johnston spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Biophysics, Long-term potentiation and Hippocampus. His study focuses on the intersection of Neuroscience and fields such as Synaptic plasticity with connections in the field of Neuroplasticity. His work carried out in the field of Hippocampal formation brings together such families of science as Potassium channel, Hyperpolarization, Ion channel, Cell biology and Soma.
His Biophysics study also includes fields such as
Daniel Johnston mainly investigates Neuroscience, Hippocampus, Hippocampal formation, Prefrontal cortex and Patch clamp. His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Synaptic plasticity and Ion channel. His Hippocampus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Schaffer collateral, Electrophysiology, HCN channel and Cell biology.
His Hippocampal formation research integrates issues from Endoplasmic reticulum, Knockout mouse, Gene knockdown and Anxiolytic. His Prefrontal cortex research includes themes of Cerebellum, Pontine nuclei, Pyramidal tracts and Dendrite. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Automation, Soma and Depolarization.
Daniel Johnston mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Hippocampus, Hippocampal formation, Membrane potential and Patch clamp. His research on Neuroscience often connects related areas such as Ion channel. His study in Hippocampus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Soma, Theta power and Whole-Cell Recordings.
His research integrates issues of Dorsal hippocampus and Electrophysiology in his study of Membrane potential. The concepts of his Patch clamp study are interwoven with issues in Gene Knockdown Techniques, Gene knockdown, Anxiolytic, Knockout mouse and Synaptic integration. His research in Prefrontal cortex intersects with topics in Biological neural network and Dendrite.
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A synaptically controlled, associative signal for Hebbian plasticity in hippocampal neurons
Jeffrey C. Magee;Daniel Johnston.
K + channel regulation of signal propagation in dendrites of hippocampal pyramidal neurons
Dax A. Hoffman;Jeffrey C. Magee;Costa M. Colbert;Daniel Johnston.
Requirement for Hippocampal CA3 NMDA Receptors in Associative Memory Recall
Kazu Nakazawa;Michael C. Quirk;Raymond A. Chitwood;Masahiko Watanabe.
Foundations of Cellular Neurophysiology
Daniel Johnston;Samuel Miao-Sin Wu.
Active properties of neuronal dendrites
Daniel Johnston;Jeffrey C. Magee;Costa M. Colbert;Brian R. Christie.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1996)
Characterization of single voltage-gated Na+ and Ca2+ channels in apical dendrites of rat CA1 pyramidal neurons.
J C Magee;D Johnston.
The Journal of Physiology (1995)
Acquired Dendritic Channelopathy in Temporal Lobe Epilepsy
Christophe Bernard;Anne Anderson;Albert Becker;Nicholas P. Poolos;Nicholas P. Poolos.
Synaptic activation of voltage-gated channels in the dendrites of hippocampal pyramidal neurons
Jeffrey C. Magee;Daniel Johnston.
Changes in paired-pulse facilitation suggest presynaptic involvement in long-term potentiation
Paul E. Schulz;Erik P. Cook;Daniel Johnston.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1994)
The spread of Na+ spikes determines the pattern of dendritic Ca2+ entry into hippocampal neurons.
David B. Jaffe;Daniel Johnston;Nechama Lasser-Ross;John E. Lisman.
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