David G. Thompson mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Physical therapy, Motor cortex, Cerebral cortex and Swallowing. His research integrates issues of Gastroenterology, Endocrinology and Nerve fiber in his study of Internal medicine. David G. Thompson combines subjects such as Randomized controlled trial, Disease management, Ulcerative colitis and Quality of life with his study of Physical therapy.
His research in Motor cortex focuses on subjects like Transcranial magnetic stimulation, which are connected to Neuroplasticity, Stimulus and Somatosensory system. David G. Thompson has researched Cerebral cortex in several fields, including Human brain, Insular cortex, Anatomy and Sensation. His Swallowing research includes elements of Stroke, Electromyography and Dysphagia.
David G. Thompson focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Stimulation, Distension and Cholecystokinin. His study in Internal medicine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gastroenterology and Dysphagia. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Antrum and Receptor antagonist.
The various areas that David G. Thompson examines in his Stimulation study include Anesthesia and Anatomy. In Neuroscience, David G. Thompson works on issues like Swallowing, which are connected to Pharynx. As part of the same scientific family, David G. Thompson usually focuses on Motor cortex, concentrating on Electromyography and intersecting with Transcranial magnetic stimulation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Gastric emptying, Abdominal pain and Surgery. His research in Internal medicine intersects with topics in Gastroenterology and Psychiatry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stomach, Antrum, Agonist, Carbohydrate and Cholecystokinin.
His work on Dysphagia, Swallowing and Diaphragm as part of general Surgery research is frequently linked to Barium sulfate, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Swallowing connects with themes related to Transcranial magnetic stimulation in his study. David G. Thompson usually deals with Transcranial magnetic stimulation and limits it to topics linked to Pharynx and Neuroscience.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Swallowing, Anesthesia, Stimulation and Surgery. His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Psychiatry and Anxiety. David G. Thompson has included themes like Pharynx, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor control, Stroke and Motor cortex in his Anesthesia study.
His Transcranial magnetic stimulation study is associated with Neuroscience. His Stimulation study is concerned with the larger field of Endocrinology. His Cholecystokinin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nodose Ganglion, Vagus nerve, Gastric emptying and Ghrelin.
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The cortical topography of human swallowing musculature in health and disease
Shaheen Hamdy;Qasim Aziz;John C. Rothwell;Krishna D. Singh;Krishna D. Singh.
Nature Medicine (1996)
Long-term reorganization of human motor cortex driven by short-term sensory stimulation.
Shaheen Hamdy;John C. Rothwell;Qasim Aziz;Krish Devi Singh.
Nature Neuroscience (1998)
Driving plasticity in human adult motor cortex is associated with improved motor function after brain injury.
Chris Fraser;Maxine Power;Shaheen Hamdy;John Rothwell.
Recovery of swallowing after dysphagic stroke relates to functional reorganization in the intact motor cortex.
Shaheen Hamdy;Qasim Aziz;John C. Rothwell;Maxine Power.
Identification of the cerebral loci processing human swallowing with H2(15)O PET activation.
Shaheen Hamdy;John C. Rothwell;David J. Brooks;Dale Bailey.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1999)
Brain-gut axis in health and disease.
Qasim Aziz;David G. Thompson.
Contribution of central sensitisation to the development of non-cardiac chest pain.
Sanchoy Sarkar;Qasim Aziz;Clifford J Woolf;Anthony R Hobson.
The Lancet (2000)
Psychological disorder and severity of inflammatory bowel disease predict health-related quality of life in ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease.
Elspeth Guthrie;Judy Jackson;Jon Shaffer;David Thompson.
The American Journal of Gastroenterology (2002)
Abnormal intragastric distribution of food during gastric emptying in functional dyspepsia patients.
L. E. A. Troncon;R. J. M. Bennett;N. K. Ahluwalia;D. G. Thompson.
Explaining oropharyngeal dysphagia after unilateral hemispheric stroke
Shaheen Hamdy;Qasim Aziz;John C Rothwell;Rosie Crone.
The Lancet (1997)
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