David J. Maxwell mainly investigates Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Anatomy, Glutamatergic and GABAergic. His studies in Spinal cord integrate themes in fields like Neuropathic pain, Immunocytochemistry, Serotonergic and Central nervous system. David J. Maxwell usually deals with Immunocytochemistry and limits it to topics linked to Posterior Horn Cell and Nociceptor, AMPA receptor, Vesicular Glutamate Transport Protein 2, Cell biology and Muscle spindle.
His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Axon and Commissural Interneurons, overlaps with other areas such as Reticulospinal tract. His work deals with themes such as Motor cortex, Synapse and Neurotransmitter, which intersect with Anatomy. In his work, Lateral reticular nucleus, gamma-Aminobutyric acid, Cerebellum and Spinoreticular tract is strongly intertwined with Lumbar Spinal Cord, which is a subfield of GABAergic.
His main research concerns Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Anatomy, Axon and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential. His work carried out in the field of Spinal cord brings together such families of science as Ultrastructure, Immunocytochemistry, Postsynaptic potential, Central nervous system and Synapse. The various areas that David J. Maxwell examines in his Immunocytochemistry study include Confocal microscopy, Monoaminergic, Serotonergic and Hair follicle.
His Excitatory postsynaptic potential, GABAergic and Interneuron study in the realm of Neuroscience interacts with subjects such as Population. His research in Axon focuses on subjects like Nucleus, which are connected to Cortex, Motor cortex and Thalamus. His Inhibitory postsynaptic potential research includes elements of Glycine receptor and Neuron.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Anatomy, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. His Neuroscience study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Glutamatergic. The concepts of his Spinal cord study are interwoven with issues in Posterior Horn Cell, Electrophysiology and Commissure.
His Anatomy research incorporates elements of Commissural Interneurons and Medulla oblongata. His Inhibitory postsynaptic potential study combines topics in areas such as Glycine receptor, Neuron and Stimulation. His research investigates the connection between Axon and topics such as Glutamate receptor that intersect with issues in Cholinergic.
David J. Maxwell mostly deals with Neuroscience, Glutamatergic, Spinal cord, Excitatory postsynaptic potential and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential. His Spinal cord research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Muscle spindle, Anatomy and Posterior Horn Cell. His studies deal with areas such as Red nucleus and Rubrospinal tract as well as Anatomy.
His Excitatory postsynaptic potential research integrates issues from Interneuron and Neurotransmitter. David J. Maxwell combines subjects such as Postsynaptic potential, Glutamate receptor, Neurotransmission, Reflex and Medulla oblongata with his study of Interneuron. His study looks at the relationship between Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and fields such as Axon, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
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.
The expression of vesicular glutamate transporters VGLUT1 and VGLUT2 in neurochemically defined axonal populations in the rat spinal cord with emphasis on the dorsal horn
A.J. Todd;D.I. Hughes;Erika Polgár;G.G. Nagy.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Selective loss of spinal GABAergic or glycinergic neurons is not necessary for development of thermal hyperalgesia in the chronic constriction injury model of neuropathic pain
Erika Polgár;D.I. Hughes;J.S. Riddell;D.J. Maxwell.
Conditional rhythmicity of ventral spinal interneurons defined by expression of the Hb9 homeodomain protein.
Jennifer M. Wilson;Robert Hartley;David J. Maxwell;Andrew J. Todd.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
Ultrastructure and synaptic connections of cutaneous afferent fibres in the spinal cord
D.J. Maxwell;M. Réthelyi.
Trends in Neurosciences (1987)
Morphology of inhibitory and excitatory interneurons in superficial laminae of the rat dorsal horn.
David J. Maxwell;Mino D. Belle;Ornsiri Cheunsuang;Ornsiri Cheunsuang;Anika Stewart.
The Journal of Physiology (2007)
The spino-bulbar-cerebellar pathway: organization and neurochemical properties of spinal cells that project to the lateral reticular nucleus in the rat.
Zilli Huma;David J. Maxwell.
Frontiers in Neuroanatomy (2015)
Distribution and colocalisation of glutamate decarboxylase isoforms in the rat spinal cord.
M Mackie;D.I Hughes;D.J Maxwell;N.J.K Tillakaratne.
Fine structure of serotonin-containing axons in the marginal zone of the rat spinal cord.
D.J. Maxwell;D.J. Maxwell;D.J. Maxwell;Cs. Leranth;Cs. Leranth;Cs. Leranth;A.A.J. Verhofstad;A.A.J. Verhofstad;A.A.J. Verhofstad.
Brain Research (1983)
Direct observations of synapses between GABA-immunoreactive boutons and muscle afferent terminals in lamina VI of the cat's spinal cord.
D.J. Maxwell;W.M. Christie;A.D. Short;A.G. Brown.
Brain Research (1990)
Networks of inhibitory and excitatory commissural interneurons mediating crossed reticulospinal actions
B. Anne Bannatyne;Stephen A. Edgley;Ingela Hammar;Elzbieta Jankowska.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
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