2018 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1981 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His primary areas of study are Receptor, Neuroscience, Acetylcholine receptor, Nicotinic agonist and Cell biology. His research integrates issues of Acetylcholine and Neuron in his study of Receptor. The various areas that Darwin K. Berg examines in his Neuroscience study include Ion channel linked receptors, Endocrinology and Alpha-4 beta-2 nicotinic receptor.
His Acetylcholine receptor research includes elements of Molecular biology, Gene product and Neurotransmitter receptor. His research in Nicotinic agonist intersects with topics in GABAergic and Long-term depression. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cys-loop receptors and Voltage-dependent calcium channel.
His primary scientific interests are in Nicotinic agonist, Neuroscience, Cell biology, Acetylcholine receptor and Receptor. His study looks at the relationship between Nicotinic agonist and topics such as Long-term depression, which overlap with Ion channel linked receptors. His work investigates the relationship between Neuroscience and topics such as Postsynaptic potential that intersect with problems in Nervous system and Dendritic spine.
His study of Ciliary ganglion is a part of Cell biology. His Acetylcholine receptor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biophysics and Endocrinology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Molecular biology, Protein subunit and Gene product in addition to Receptor.
Darwin K. Berg spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Nicotinic agonist, Postsynaptic potential, Cholinergic and Silent synapse. Darwin K. Berg has researched Neuroscience in several fields, including Synaptic plasticity and Glutamatergic synapse. His Nicotinic agonist study introduces a deeper knowledge of Receptor.
Specifically, his work in Receptor is concerned with the study of Acetylcholine receptor. His Postsynaptic potential research includes themes of Glutamate receptor, Neurotransmission and Cell biology. His Neurotransmission research integrates issues from Active zone and Ciliary ganglion.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Nicotinic agonist, Cholinergic, Silent synapse and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. His Neuroscience research focuses on Glutamatergic and how it connects with Neuron and Acetylcholine. Nicotinic agonist is a subfield of Receptor that Darwin K. Berg tackles.
Darwin K. Berg combines subjects such as Dentate gyrus, Thalamic reticular nucleus, Neuroscience of sleep and Sleep onset with his study of Cholinergic. Darwin K. Berg has included themes like Long-term potentiation, Post-tetanic potentiation, Alpha-4 beta-2 nicotinic receptor, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Postsynaptic density in his Silent synapse study. His study looks at the intersection of Excitatory postsynaptic potential and topics like Nervous system with Synapse and Cell biology.
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Nicotinic Receptors in the Development and Modulation of CNS Synapses
Lorna W Role;Darwin K Berg.
International Union of Pharmacology. XX. Current Status of the Nomenclature for Nicotinic Acetylcholine Receptors and Their Subunits
R. J. Lukas;J.-P. Changeux;N. Le Novere;E. X. Albuquerque.
Pharmacological Reviews (1999)
Neurons can maintain multiple classes of nicotinic acetylcholine receptors distinguished by different subunit compositions.
William G. Conroy;Darwin K. Berg.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
Neurons assemble acetylcholine receptors with as many as three kinds of subunits while maintaining subunit segregation among receptor subtypes
Ann B. Vernallis;William G. Conroy;Darwin K. Berg.
β-Amyloid peptide blocks the response of α7-containing nicotinic receptors on hippocampal neurons
Qing-song Liu;Hideki Kawai;Darwin K. Berg.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Nicotinic receptors that bind α-bungarotoxin on neurons raise intracellular free ca2+
Sukumar Vijayaraghavan;Phyllis C. Pugh;Zhong-wei Zhang;Margaret M. Rathouz.
Binding of α -bungarotoxin to Acetylcholine Receptors in Mammalian Muscle
Darwin K. Berg;Regis B. Kelly;Peter B. Sargent;Patrick Williamson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1972)
Neuronal acetylcholine receptors that bind alpha-bungarotoxin mediate neurite retraction in a calcium-dependent manner
Phyllis C. Pugh;Darwin K. Berg.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1994)
The α5 gene product assembles with multiple acetylcholine receptor subunits to form distinctive receptor subtypes in brain
William G. Conroy;Ann B. Vernallis;Darwin K. Berg.
Neuronal acetylcholine receptors that bind α-bungarotoxin with high affinity function as ligand-gated ion channels
Zhong-wei Zhang;Sukumar Vijayaraghavan;Darwin K. Berg.
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