2019 - Rhoda and Bernard Sarnat International Prize in Mental Health, National Academy of Medicine
1999 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Prefrontal cortex, Schizophrenia, Psychosis and Working memory. His study in Neuroscience concentrates on Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Dopamine, Amygdala and Hippocampus. The various areas that Daniel R. Weinberger examines in his Prefrontal cortex study include Genetics, Frontal lobe, Catechol-O-methyl transferase, Internal medicine and Wisconsin Card Sorting Test.
His work deals with themes such as Cerebral blood flow, Cognition, Hypofrontality and Genetic association, which intersect with Schizophrenia. His Psychosis study combines topics in areas such as Cerebral cortex, Postmortem studies and Bipolar disorder. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Functional neuroimaging, Neuroimaging, Functional imaging and Functional specialization.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Schizophrenia, Prefrontal cortex, Psychosis and Internal medicine. His Neuroscience research focuses on Working memory, Cognition, Dopamine, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Hippocampus. His Cognition research includes elements of Developmental psychology and Clinical psychology.
His Schizophrenia research is within the category of Psychiatry. His Prefrontal cortex research incorporates themes from Frontal lobe, Wisconsin Card Sorting Test and Catechol-O-methyl transferase. His Internal medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Endocrinology and Cardiology.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Schizophrenia, Genetics, Schizophrenia and Genome-wide association study. His works in Prefrontal cortex, Working memory, Dopamine, Hippocampal formation and Brain mapping are all subjects of inquiry into Neuroscience. His Prefrontal cortex research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Aggression and Bioinformatics.
Daniel R. Weinberger has researched Schizophrenia in several fields, including Bipolar disorder, Dopamine receptor D2, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, Internal medicine and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endocrinology, Psychosis and Oncology. His work investigates the relationship between Schizophrenia and topics such as Cognition that intersect with problems in Clinical psychology and Genetic variation.
His main research concerns Schizophrenia, Neuroscience, Genome-wide association study, Genetics and Prefrontal cortex. Daniel R. Weinberger has included themes like Offspring, Internal medicine, Pathogenesis, Cognition and Anxiety in his Schizophrenia study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychosis and Psychopathology in addition to Internal medicine.
Daniel R. Weinberger combines subjects such as Antipsychotic and Neuregulin with his study of Neuroscience. His study explores the link between Genetics and topics such as Disease that cross with problems in Human genome and Phenotype. His study focuses on the intersection of Prefrontal cortex and fields such as Dopamine with connections in the field of Psychomotor disorder and Sensory gating.
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.
Implications of normal brain development for the pathogenesis of schizophrenia
Daniel R. Weinberger.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1987)
Biological insights from 108 schizophrenia-associated genetic loci
Stephan Ripke;Stephan Ripke;Benjamin M. Neale;Benjamin M. Neale;Aiden Corvin;James T. R. Walters.
The BDNF val66met polymorphism affects activity-dependent secretion of BDNF and human memory and hippocampal function
Michael F. Egan;Masami Kojima;Masami Kojima;Joseph H. Callicott;Terry E. Goldberg.
Effect of COMT Val108/158 Met genotype on frontal lobe function and risk for schizophrenia.
Michael F. Egan;Terry E. Goldberg;Bhaskar S. Kolachana;Joseph H. Callicott.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Serotonin Transporter Genetic Variation and the Response of the Human Amygdala
Ahmad R. Hariri;Venkata S. Mattay;Alessandro Tessitore;Bhaskar Kolachana.
Physiologic dysfunction of dorsolateral prefrontal cortex in schizophrenia. I. Regional cerebral blood flow evidence.
Daniel R. Weinberger;Karen Faith Berman;Ronald F. Zec.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1986)
Schizophrenia genes, gene expression, and neuropathology: on the matter of their convergence.
P J Harrison;D R Weinberger.
Molecular Psychiatry (2005)
Remission in Schizophrenia: Proposed Criteria and Rationale for Consensus
Nancy C. Andreasen;William T. Carpenter;John M. Kane;Robert A. Lasser.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2005)
5-HTTLPR polymorphism impacts human cingulate-amygdala interactions: a genetic susceptibility mechanism for depression
Lukas Pezawas;Andreas Meyer-Lindenberg;Emily M Drabant;Beth A Verchinski.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
The MATRICS Consensus Cognitive Battery, Part 1: Test Selection, Reliability, and Validity
Keith H. Nuechterlein;Michael F. Green;Robert S. Kern;Lyle E. Baade.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2008)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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