His primary scientific interests are in Retina, Retinal, Anatomy, Retinal pigment epithelium and Cell biology. His Retina study is associated with Neuroscience. The various areas that Glen Jeffery examines in his Retinal study include Endocrinology, Macular degeneration, Internal medicine, Ageing and Eye disease.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Iris and Ocular albinism in addition to Anatomy. His Retinal pigment epithelium study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Melanin, Cell cycle, Mitosis and Cell division. His work investigates the relationship between Cell biology and topics such as Ganglion cell layer that intersect with problems in Optic nerve, Inner plexiform layer and Outer plexiform layer.
Glen Jeffery focuses on Retina, Retinal, Anatomy, Neuroscience and Cell biology. His study on Retinal pigment epithelium is often connected to Population as part of broader study in Retina. His Retinal pigment epithelium study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cellular differentiation, Mitosis, Cell division, Bromodeoxyuridine and Cell cycle.
His Retinal study incorporates themes from Inflammation, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Macular degeneration. His work in Anatomy addresses subjects such as Visual system, which are connected to disciplines such as Visual field. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ganglion cell layer, Cell growth, Adenosine triphosphate and Ageing.
His primary areas of study are Macular degeneration, Retina, Mitochondrion, Ophthalmology and Ageing. His Macular degeneration study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Retinal. His studies deal with areas such as Inflammation and Factor H as well as Retinal.
His Retina research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Programmed cell death and Anatomy. His work deals with themes such as Color vision, Endocrinology, Reactive oxygen species and Internal medicine, Adenosine triphosphate, which intersect with Mitochondrion. He interconnects Age related and Atrophy in the investigation of issues within Ophthalmology.
Glen Jeffery spends much of his time researching Mitochondrion, Retina, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Retinal. Glen Jeffery has researched Mitochondrion in several fields, including Retinal degeneration, Reactive oxygen species and Adenosine triphosphate. His Retina study combines topics in areas such as Programmed cell death, Membrane potential, Anatomy and Ageing.
His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Encephalopsin and Gliosis. His Macular degeneration research extends to Retinal, which is thematically connected. His research integrates issues of Inflammation and Near infrared light in his study of Macular degeneration.
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Retinal ganglion cell death and terminal field retraction in the developing rodent visual system
Developmental Brain Research (1984)
Evidence for ganglion cell death during development of the ipsilateral retinal projection in the rat.
G. Jeffery;V.H. Perry.
Developmental Brain Research (1981)
Asymmetric segregation of Numb in retinal development and the influence of the pigmented epithelium.
Michel Cayouette;Alan V. Whitmore;Glen Jeffery;Martin Raff.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
The albino retina: an abnormality that provides insight into normal retinal development
Trends in Neurosciences (1997)
Viewing ageing eyes: diverse sites of amyloid Beta accumulation in the ageing mouse retina and the up-regulation of macrophages.
Jaimie Hoh Kam;Eva Lenassi;Eva Lenassi;Glen Jeffery.
PLOS ONE (2010)
Subcortical afferent and efferent connections of the superior colliculus in the rat and comparisons between albino and pigmented strains.
A. M. Taylor;G. Jeffery;A. R. Lieberman.
Experimental Brain Research (1986)
Retinal mitosis is regulated by dopa, a melanin precursor that may influence the time at which cells exit the cell cycle: analysis of patterns of cell production in pigmented and albino retinae.
Maria Ilia;Glen Jeffery.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1999)
Architecture of the optic chiasm and the mechanisms that sculpt its development.
Physiological Reviews (2001)
Bifurcating retinal ganglion cell axons in the rat, demonstrated by retrograde double labelling.
G. Jeffery;A. Cowey;H. G. J. M. Kuypers.
Experimental Brain Research (1981)
Melanopsin retinal ganglion cells and the maintenance of circadian and pupillary responses to light in aged rodless/coneless (rd/rd cl) mice.
Ma'ayan Semo;Stuart Peirson;Daniela Lupi;Robert J. Lucas.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
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