Neuroscience, Nucleus accumbens, Social defeat, Chromatin and Dendritic spine are his primary areas of study. His study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Histone and DNA methylation. His Nucleus accumbens research incorporates themes from Medium spiny neuron, Histone methylation, Epigenetics of cocaine addiction and Addiction.
His studies in Social defeat integrate themes in fields like Antidepressant, Depression and Corticosterone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Myelin and Chromatin immunoprecipitation in addition to Chromatin. David M. Dietz works mostly in the field of Dendritic spine, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuroplasticity and, in certain cases, Addictive behavior and Metaplasticity.
His primary areas of study are Nucleus accumbens, Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Medium spiny neuron. David M. Dietz has included themes like Dendritic spine, Addiction and Pharmacology in his Nucleus accumbens study. His research in Dendritic spine intersects with topics in Signal transduction and Cell biology.
His research investigates the connection between Neuroscience and topics such as Chromatin that intersect with problems in Epigenetics of cocaine addiction. His work in Internal medicine tackles topics such as Sensitization which are related to areas like Immediate early gene. His Medium spiny neuron research integrates issues from Synaptic plasticity, Transcriptional regulation, Dopamine receptor and Mitochondrion, Mitochondrial fission.
David M. Dietz mainly focuses on Nucleus accumbens, Neuroscience, Medium spiny neuron, Pharmacology and Addiction. His study focuses on the intersection of Nucleus accumbens and fields such as Epigenetics of cocaine addiction with connections in the field of AMPA receptor. His Neuroscience study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Heroin and Drug.
His Medium spiny neuron research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Dendritic spine and Mitochondrion, Mitochondrial fission, Cell biology. His work carried out in the field of Addiction brings together such families of science as Chromatin and Receptor. His study looks at the relationship between Brain stimulation reward and fields such as Neuroplasticity, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
David M. Dietz spends much of his time researching Nucleus accumbens, Neuroscience, Brain stimulation reward, Neuroplasticity and Medium spiny neuron. His Nucleus accumbens study incorporates themes from Histone H3 and Addiction. His study in Ventral tegmental area and Social defeat is done as part of Neuroscience.
His Brain stimulation reward research incorporates elements of Synaptic plasticity, Metaplasticity, Excitatory postsynaptic potential and Dendritic spine. In his research, Mitochondrial fission, Energy homeostasis and Mitochondrion is intimately related to Dopamine, which falls under the overarching field of Neuroplasticity. His research in Medium spiny neuron tackles topics such as Pharmacology which are related to areas like Histone arginine methylation.
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Cell Type–Specific Loss of BDNF Signaling Mimics Optogenetic Control of Cocaine Reward
Mary Kay Lobo;Herbert E. Covington;Dipesh Chaudhury;Allyson K. Friedman.
The addicted synapse: mechanisms of synaptic and structural plasticity in nucleus accumbens
Scott J. Russo;David M. Dietz;Dani Dumitriu;John H. Morrison.
Trends in Neurosciences (2010)
Essential Role of the Histone Methyltransferase G9a in Cocaine-induced Plasticity
Ian Maze;Herbert E. Iii. Covington;David M. Dietz;Quincey LaPlant.
Dnmt3a regulates emotional behavior and spine plasticity in the nucleus accumbens
Quincey LaPlant;Quincey LaPlant;Vincent Vialou;Herbert E Covington;Dani Dumitriu.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Impaired adult myelination in the prefrontal cortex of socially isolated mice.
Jia Liu;Karen Dietz;Jacqueline M DeLoyht;Xiomara Pedre.
Nature Neuroscience (2012)
[Delta]FosB in brain reward circuits mediates resilience to stress and antidepressant responses
Vincent Vialou;Alfred J Robison;Quincey C LaPlant;Herbert E Covington.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Enhancing Depression Mechanisms in Midbrain Dopamine Neurons Achieves Homeostatic Resilience
Allyson K. Friedman;Jessica J. Walsh;Barbara Juarez;Stacy M. Ku.
Genome-wide analysis of chromatin regulation by cocaine reveals a role for sirtuins.
William Renthal;Arvind Kumar;Guanghua Xiao;Matthew Wilkinson.
A Role for Repressive Histone Methylation in Cocaine-Induced Vulnerability to Stress
Herbert E. Covington;Ian Maze;HaoSheng Sun;Howard M. Bomze.
Paternal Transmission of Stress-Induced Pathologies
David M. Dietz;Quincey LaPlant;Emily L. Watts;Georgia E. Hodes.
Biological Psychiatry (2011)
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