2016 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Suprachiasmatic nucleus, Neuroscience, Retinal ganglion, Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells and Retina. Endocrinology covers Gary E. Pickard research in Suprachiasmatic nucleus. His Light effects on circadian rhythm and Circadian rhythm study are his primary interests in Endocrinology.
His study in Neuroscience focuses on Retinohypothalamic tract and Nucleus. His Retinal ganglion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Retinal ganglion cell and Optic tract. He works mostly in the field of Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells, limiting it down to topics relating to Melanopsin and, in certain cases, Visual phototransduction.
Gary E. Pickard mainly focuses on Suprachiasmatic nucleus, Endocrinology, Circadian rhythm, Neuroscience and Retinal ganglion. His work in Suprachiasmatic nucleus addresses subjects such as Retinal, which are connected to disciplines such as Nucleus. As a part of the same scientific study, Gary E. Pickard usually deals with the Endocrinology, concentrating on Transplantation and frequently concerns with Neuropil.
His Circadian rhythm research focuses on subjects like Hypothalamus, which are linked to Anterograde tracing. Gary E. Pickard studied Neuroscience and Serotonergic that intersect with Agonist and Glutamatergic. Green fluorescent protein and Capsid is closely connected to Cell biology in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Retinal ganglion.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Virology, Giant retinal ganglion cells, Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells and Retinal ganglion. His research investigates the connection with Neuroscience and areas like Endocrinology which intersect with concerns in Small Molecule Libraries. He works mostly in the field of Virology, limiting it down to topics relating to Transport protein and, in certain cases, Dynein, Viral protein, Immunoprecipitation, Dynactin and Microtubule, as a part of the same area of interest.
He has included themes like Retinal ganglion cell, GABAergic and Serotonergic, Dorsal raphe nucleus in his Retinal ganglion study. His Capsid study combines topics in areas such as Viral replication and Cell biology. His Suprachiasmatic nucleus research incorporates elements of Bacterial circadian rhythms, Chronobiology and Zeitgeber.
Gary E. Pickard focuses on Neuroscience, Melanopsin, Giant retinal ganglion cells, Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells and Retina. His research in Neuroscience is mostly concerned with Visual phototransduction. His studies deal with areas such as Endocrinology and Drug discovery as well as Visual phototransduction.
His research integrates issues of Light Signal Transduction, Small Molecule Libraries, Small molecule, Molecular neuroscience and Rhodopsin in his study of Endocrinology. As a member of one scientific family, Gary E. Pickard mostly works in the field of Giant retinal ganglion cells, focusing on Visual system and, on occasion, Retinal and Retinal waves. Pupillary light reflex is intertwined with Retinal ganglion, Photopigment, Mitochondrial optic neuropathies and Retinohypothalamic tract in his study.
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The afferent connections of the suprachiasmatic nucleus of the golden hamster with emphasis on the retinohypothalamic projection.
Gary E. Pickard.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1982)
Melanopsin retinal ganglion cells receive bipolar and amacrine cell synapses
Michael A. Belenky;Cynthia A. Smeraski;Ignacio Provencio;Patricia J. Sollars.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2003)
The Intergeniculate Leaflet Partially Mediates Effects of Light on Circadian Rhythms
Gary E. Pickard;Martin R. Ralph;Martin R. Ralph;Michael Menaker;Michael Menaker.
Journal of Biological Rhythms (1987)
Two types of melanopsin retinal ganglion cell differentially innervate the hypothalamic suprachiasmatic nucleus and the olivary pretectal nucleus.
Scott B. Baver;Galen E. Pickard;Patricia J. Sollars;Gary E. Pickard.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
Pseudorabies virus expressing enhanced green fluorescent protein: A tool for in vitro electrophysiological analysis of transsynaptically labeled neurons in identified central nervous system circuits.
Bret N. Smith;Bret N. Smith;Bruce W. Banfield;Bruce W. Banfield;Cynthia A. Smeraski;Christine L. Wilcox.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Bifurcating axons of retinal ganglion cells terminate in the hypothalamic suppachiasmatic nucleus and the intergeniculate leaflet of the thalamus
Gary E. Pickard.
Neuroscience Letters (1985)
Direct retinal projections to the hypothalamus, piriform cortex, and accessory optic nuclei in the golden hamster as demonstrated by a sensitive anterograde horseradish peroxidase technique
Gary E. Pickard;Ann‐Judith ‐J Silverman.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1981)
Intraretinal signaling by ganglion cell photoreceptors to dopaminergic amacrine neurons
Dao Qi Zhang;Kwoon Y. Wong;Patricia J. Sollars;David M. Berson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Intravitreal Injection of the Attenuated Pseudorabies Virus PRV Bartha Results in Infection of the Hamster Suprachiasmatic Nucleus only by Retrograde Transsynaptic Transport via Autonomic Circuits
Gary E. Pickard;Cynthia A. Smeraski;Christine C. Tomlinson;Bruce W. Banfield.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
5-HT1B Receptor–Mediated Presynaptic Inhibition of Retinal Input to the Suprachiasmatic Nucleus
Gary E. Pickard;Bret N. Smith;Michael Belenky;Michael A. Rea.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1999)
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