Gene J. Blatt mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Autism, GABAergic, Cerebellum and Hippocampus. His Neuroscience research incorporates elements of Calbindin d28k and Anatomy. His Autism study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anterior cingulate cortex, Posterior cingulate, Fusiform gyrus and Brain mapping.
His work deals with themes such as GABAB receptor, Cingulate cortex and Developmental disorder, which intersect with GABAergic. The various areas that Gene J. Blatt examines in his Cerebellum study include Neurology, Serotonergic and Motor control. His Hippocampus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hippocampal formation, Working memory, Consumer neuroscience and Amygdala.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Autism, Cerebellum, GABAergic and Hippocampus. Gene J. Blatt integrates Neuroscience with In situ hybridization in his study. His Autism research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Posterior cingulate, Fusiform gyrus, Cingulate cortex and Limbic system.
His Cerebellum study combines topics in areas such as Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Anatomy. His GABAergic research integrates issues from Neurodevelopmental disorder, Medium spiny neuron and GABAA receptor. His Hippocampus research incorporates themes from Hippocampal formation, Neurochemical and Posterior parietal cortex.
His main research concerns Autism, Neuroscience, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Cerebellum and Parvalbumin. In the subject of general Autism, his work in Neurotypical is often linked to Editorial board, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Calcium-binding protein and Ion channel.
His studies in Cerebellum integrate themes in fields like Nervous system and Cell biology. Gene J. Blatt combines subjects such as Cerebral cortex and Prefrontal cortex with his study of Parvalbumin. His work carried out in the field of Basal ganglia brings together such families of science as GABAergic and Putamen.
Gene J. Blatt focuses on Autism, Neuroscience, Cerebellum, Neuropathology and Prefrontal cortex. Gene J. Blatt works in the field of Neuroscience, namely Basal ganglia. His work on Indirect pathway of movement as part of general Basal ganglia research is often related to Genetic model, thus linking different fields of science.
His Neuropathology research incorporates a variety of disciplines, including Parvalbumin, In situ hybridization and Cerebral cortex. His Cell type study incorporates themes from Optogenetics and Autism spectrum disorder. Gene J. Blatt incorporates Optogenetics and Cell based in his studies.
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Consensus Paper: Pathological Role of the Cerebellum in Autism
S. Hossein Fatemi;Kimberly A. Aldinger;Paul Ashwood;Margaret L. Bauman.
The Cerebellum (2012)
Visual receptive field organization and cortico-cortical connections of the lateral intraparietal area (area LIP) in the macaque
Gene J. Blatt;Richard A. Andersen;Gene R. Stoner.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1990)
Topographically specific hippocampal projections target functionally distinct prefrontal areas in the rhesus monkey
Helen Barbas;Gene J. Blatt.
Density and distribution of hippocampal neurotransmitter receptors in autism: an autoradiographic study.
Gene J. Blatt;Claudia M. Fitzgerald;Jeffrey T. Guptill;Anne B. Booker.
Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders (2001)
Decreased GAD67 mRNA levels in cerebellar Purkinje cells in autism: pathophysiological implications
Jane Yip;Jean-Jacques Soghomonian;Gene J. Blatt.
Acta Neuropathologica (2007)
Cerebellar Purkinje Cells are Reduced in a Subpopulation of Autistic Brains: A Stereological Experiment Using Calbindin-D28k
Elizabeth R. Whitney;Thomas L. Kemper;Margaret L. Bauman;Margaret L. Bauman;Douglas L. Rosene.
The Cerebellum (2008)
Decreased GABAB receptors in the cingulate cortex and fusiform gyrus in Autism
Adrian L. Oblak;Terrell T. Gibbs;Gene J. Blatt.
Journal of Neurochemistry (2010)
The anterior cingulate cortex in autism: heterogeneity of qualitative and quantitative cytoarchitectonic features suggests possible subgroups
Marissa Leigh Simms;Thomas L. Kemper;Clare M. Timbie;Margaret L. Bauman.
Acta Neuropathologica (2009)
Decreased GABAA receptors and benzodiazepine binding sites in the anterior cingulate cortex in autism.
A. Oblak;T.T. Gibbs;G.J. Blatt.
Autism Research (2009)
Alterations in GABAergic Biomarkers in the Autism Brain: Research Findings and Clinical Implications
Gene J. Blatt;S. Hossein Fatemi.
Anatomical Record-advances in Integrative Anatomy and Evolutionary Biology (2011)
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