His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Anatomy, Optic tract, Superior colliculus and Axon. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Retinal and Hamster. His studies in Anatomy integrate themes in fields like Olfactory bulb and Mating.
Optic tract and Visual field are frequently intertwined in his study. His studies deal with areas such as Somatosensory system, Receptive field, Electrophysiology, Retinal ganglion cell and Inferior colliculus as well as Superior colliculus. Gerald E. Schneider interconnects Suprachiasmatic nucleus, Nucleus and Regeneration in the investigation of issues within Axon.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Anatomy, Superior colliculus, Optic tract and Axon. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Retinal, Regeneration and Hamster. His work on Retinal ganglion cell as part of general Anatomy research is often related to White matter, thus linking different fields of science.
He has included themes like Retina, Decussation, Visual field, Ibotenic acid and Visual cortex in his Superior colliculus study. His Optic tract research integrates issues from Growth cone, Pathology, Optic chiasma and Midbrain. His research in Axon intersects with topics in Axoplasmic transport and Nucleus.
Gerald E. Schneider mostly deals with Neuroscience, Regeneration, Nanotechnology, Hemostasis and Anatomy. The concepts of his Neuroscience study are interwoven with issues in Stem cell and Collateral sprouting. His Regeneration research incorporates themes from Optic tract and Brain repair.
His Optic tract study often links to related topics such as Contrast. His study looks at the intersection of Anatomy and topics like Peptide with Axon and Biodegradable scaffold. The various areas that he examines in his Axon study include Wound healing and Nervous tissue.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Anatomy, Regeneration, Surgery, White matter and Neuroanatomy. His research integrates issues of Neuroscience and Peptide in his study of Regeneration. Gerald E. Schneider performs integrative Neuroscience and Population research in his work.
His work carried out in the field of Peptide brings together such families of science as Wound healing, Axon, Biodegradable scaffold and Spinal cord. His Hemostasis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Anesthesia, Hemostat, Coagulation, Cauterization and Femoral artery. His Self-assembling peptide research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vasoconstriction, Surgical procedures, Nervous tissue and Optic tract.
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Two visual systems.
Gerald E. Schneider.
Nano neuro knitting: peptide nanofiber scaffold for brain repair and axon regeneration with functional return of vision.
Rutledge G. Ellis-Behnke;Yu-Xiang Liang;Si-Wei You;David K. C. Tay.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Bcl-2 promotes regeneration of severed axons in mammalian CNS
Dong Feng Chen;Gerald E. Schneider;Jean-Claude Martinou;Susumu Tonegawa;Susumu Tonegawa.
Contrasting visuomotor functions of tectum and cortex in the golden hamster.
Gerald E. Schneider.
Psychologische Forschung (1967)
Is it really better to have your brain lesion early? A revision of the "Kennard principle".
Gerald E. Schneider.
Olfactory Bulb Removal Eliminates Mating Behavior in the Male Golden Hamster
Michael R. Murphy;Gerald E. Schneider.
Mechanisms of functional recovery following lesions of visual cortex or superior colliculus in neonate and adult hamsters.
Brain Behavior and Evolution (1970)
Nano hemostat solution: Immediate hemostasis at the nanoscale
Rutledge G. Ellis-Behnke;Rutledge G. Ellis-Behnke;Yu-Xiang Liang;David K.C. Tay;Phillis W.F. Kau.
Nanomedicine: Nanotechnology, Biology and Medicine (2006)
Postnatal development of retinal projections in Syrian hamsters: a study using autoradiographic and anterograde degeneration techniques.
D.O. Frost;D.O. Frost;D.O. Frost;K.-F. So;K.-F. So;K.-F. So;G.E. Schneider;G.E. Schneider;G.E. Schneider.
Intrinsic changes in developing retinal neurons result in regenerative failure of their axons
Dong Feng Chen;Sonal Jhaveri;Gerald E. Schneider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
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