David A. Hopkins mainly focuses on Anatomy, Neuroscience, Nervous system, Efferent and Axon. His work in the fields of Cranial nerves overlaps with other areas such as Cardiac nerve. In general Neuroscience, his work in Axoplasmic transport is often linked to Butyrylcholinesterase linking many areas of study.
His research in Nervous system intersects with topics in Coronary arteries, Artery and Ganglion. The Efferent study combines topics in areas such as Neurochemical, Nucleus ambiguus and Vagotomy. His Axon study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hypoglossal nucleus, Efferent Neuron, Reticular formation and Arcuate nucleus.
His primary scientific interests are in Anatomy, Neuroscience, Nucleus, Vagus nerve and Internal medicine. His research on Anatomy frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Nucleus ambiguus. In most of his Neuroscience studies, his work intersects topics such as Acetylcholinesterase.
His Nucleus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soma, Mamillary Body and Pons. His Vagus nerve study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Solitary tract, Area postrema, Horseradish peroxidase and Solitary nucleus. The Internal medicine study which covers Endocrinology that intersects with Neuron.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Forebrain, Cerebellum, Genetically modified mouse and Brainstem. His Neuroscience study frequently links to related topics such as Larynx. His work deals with themes such as Anesthesia, Locus coeruleus and Pharynx, Anatomy, which intersect with Brainstem.
His research integrates issues of Dorsal motor nucleus, Internal medicine, Stimulation, Vagus nerve and Solitary tract in his study of Anesthesia. His Locus coeruleus study combines topics in areas such as Medulla, Periaqueductal gray and Spinal cord. David A. Hopkins works on Anatomy which deals in particular with Ultrastructure.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Functional neuroimaging, Cognitive decline, Neuroimaging and Dysmetria. His study on Neuroscience is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as GABA receptor antagonist and Wakefulness. His Functional neuroimaging study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Cerebellum.
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Viscerotopic representation of the upper alimentary tract in the rat: sensory ganglia and nuclei of the solitary and spinal trigeminal tracts.
Steven M. Altschuler;Xinman Bao;Detlef Bieger;David A. Hopkins.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1989)
Gross and microscopic anatomy of the human intrinsic cardiac nervous system
J A Armour;D A Murphy;B X Yuan;S Macdonald.
Anatomical Record-advances in Integrative Anatomy and Evolutionary Biology (1997)
Neurobiology of butyrylcholinesterase.
Sultan Darvesh;David A. Hopkins;Changiz Geula.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2003)
Viscerotopic representation of the upper alimentary tract in the medulla oblongata in the rat: the nucleus ambiguus.
Detlef Bieger;David A. Hopkins.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1987)
The central distribution of the cervical vagus nerve and gastric afferent and efferent projections in the rat.
R.A. Leslie;D.G. Gwyn;D.A. Hopkins.
Brain Research Bulletin (1982)
Anatomy of human extrinsic cardiac nerves and ganglia.
Ronald D. Janes;J. Christopher Brandys;David A. Hopkins;David E. Johnstone.
American Journal of Cardiology (1986)
Gross and microscopic anatomy of the canine intrinsic cardiac nervous system.
Bing-Xiang Yuan;J. L. Ardell;D. A. Hopkins;A. M. Losier.
Anatomical Record-advances in Integrative Anatomy and Evolutionary Biology (1994)
Mamillary body in the rat: topography and synaptology of projections from the subicular complex, prefrontal cortex, and midbrain tegmentum.
Gary V. Allen;David A. Hopkins.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1989)
Distribution of nitric oxide synthase and nitric oxide-receptive, cyclic GMP-producing structures in the rat brain
J de Vente;D.A Hopkins;M Markerink-van Ittersum;P.C Emson.
Distribution of butyrylcholinesterase in the human amygdala and hippocampal formation.
S. Darvesh;D. L. Grantham;D. A. Hopkins.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1998)
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