1999 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
Gerald L. Gottlieb focuses on Movement, Control theory, Communication, Anatomy and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. The Movement study combines topics in areas such as Modulation, Muscle activation and Motor control. His study in Control theory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Horizontal plane and Elbow.
Rotation, Biomechanics and Joint stiffness is closely connected to Torque in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Communication. He has included themes like Reflex, Spastic and Spasticity in his Anatomy study. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study combines topics in areas such as Motor system and Human arm.
His main research concerns Control theory, Movement, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Reflex and Electromyography. His work in the fields of Control theory, such as Torque and Control theory, overlaps with other areas such as Constant and Control. His Movement study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Modulation, Cognitive psychology, Communication and Artificial intelligence.
As part of the same scientific family, Gerald L. Gottlieb usually focuses on Physical medicine and rehabilitation, concentrating on Ankle and intersecting with Muscle contraction, Biomedical engineering and Wrist. His Reflex research is under the purview of Neuroscience. His Electromyography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agonist, Isometric exercise and Motor control.
Gerald L. Gottlieb mainly focuses on Movement, Motor control, Body movement, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Torque. The Movement study combines topics in areas such as Human arm and Artificial intelligence. His study looks at the relationship between Motor control and topics such as Elbow, which overlap with Isometric exercise, Electrophysiology and Covariance.
His studies in Physical medicine and rehabilitation integrate themes in fields like Ankle and Reflex. Torque is a subfield of Control theory that Gerald L. Gottlieb studies. His Two degrees of freedom study, which is part of a larger body of work in Control theory, is frequently linked to Inertial frame of reference, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Movement, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Elbow, Torque and Control theory. Gerald L. Gottlieb merges many fields, such as Movement and Planar, in his writings. His work on Muscle activation as part of general Physical medicine and rehabilitation research is frequently linked to Body movement, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His studies deal with areas such as Reflex and Communication as well as Muscle activation. Gerald L. Gottlieb has researched Torque in several fields, including Electromyography and Human arm. His Control theory study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Degrees of freedom and Scaling.
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Strategies for the control of voluntary movements with one mechanical degree of freedom
Gerald L. Gottlieb;Daniel M. Corcos;Gyan C. Agarwal.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1989)
Organizing principles for single-joint movements. II. A speed-sensitive strategy
Daniel M. Corcos;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Gyan C. Agarwal.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1989)
Reconstruction of shifting elbow joint compliant characteristics during fast and slow movements
M.L. Latash;G.L. Gottlieb.
Interactions between voluntary and postural mechanisms of thehuman motor system.
G L Gottlieb;G C Agarwal;L Stark.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1970)
Electromechanical delay: An experimental artifact
Daniel M. Corcos;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Mark L. Latash;Gil L. Almeida.
Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology (1992)
Organizing principles for single joint movements. III. Speed-insensitive strategy as a default.
G. L. Gottlieb;Daniel M. Corcos;G. C. Agarwal;M. L. Latash.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1990)
Dependence of human ankle compliance on joint angle
Gerald L. Gottlieb;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Gyan C. Agarwal;Gyan C. Agarwal.
Journal of Biomechanics (1978)
Organizing principles for single joint movements: V. Agonist-antagonist interactions.
Gerald L. Gottlieb;Mark L. Latash;Daniel M. Corcos;Tauras J. Liubinskas.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1992)
Reciprocal excitation of antagonistic muscles as a differentiating feature in spasticity
Barbara M. Myklebust;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Richard D. Penn;Gyan C. Agarwal;Gyan C. Agarwal.
Annals of Neurology (1982)
Movement deficits caused by hyperexcitable stretch reflexes in spastic humans
Daniel M. Corcos;Gerald L. Gottlieb;Richard D. Penn;Barbara Myklebust.
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