Glen T. Prusky mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Retina, Visual cortex, Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells and Spatial frequency. The study incorporates disciplines such as Rat model and Anatomy in addition to Neuroscience. His Retina research incorporates themes from Endocrinology, Laboratory rat, Internal medicine, Superior colliculus and Retinal.
His studies deal with areas such as Monocular, Audiology, Visual acuity and Communication as well as Visual cortex. His Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Rhodopsin, Melanopsin and Circadian rhythm. His Spatial frequency research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spatial vision, Visual perception and Grating.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Retinal, Retina and Ophthalmology. His Visual cortex study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Receptor, Acetylcholine and Binding site. He works mostly in the field of Retinal, limiting it down to topics relating to Transplantation and, in certain cases, Retinal pigment epithelium and Anatomy, as a part of the same area of interest.
As part of his studies on Retina, Glen T. Prusky frequently links adjacent subjects like Superior colliculus. His Ophthalmology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Schwann cell and Electrophysiology. His Monocular deprivation research incorporates elements of Monocular and Visual acuity.
Glen T. Prusky spends much of his time researching Eye movement, Programmer, Python, Audiology and Sensitivity. His biological study deals with issues like Eye tracking, which deal with fields such as Horizontal pendular nystagmus, Nystagmus, Oscillopsia, Saccade and Optokinetic reflex. His study explores the link between Psychophysics and topics such as Visual field that cross with problems in Retina, Chandelier, Ocular dominance, Chandelier cell and Visual cortex.
His Retina research entails a greater understanding of Neuroscience. His Neuroscience research incorporates themes from Retinal and Binocular vision. Glen T. Prusky has researched Contrast in several fields, including Cataracts, Photopic vision, Visual acuity, Internal medicine and Visual impairment.
His primary areas of study are Retinal pigment epithelium, Neuroscience, Cell biology, Mechanism and Blood flow. His studies in Retinal pigment epithelium integrate themes in fields like Extracellular matrix, Integrin, Stem cell and Transplantation. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Blood–retinal barrier and Cell type.
Among his Mechanism studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Circadian rhythm, Light effects on circadian rhythm, Melanopsin, Mood and Retinal ganglion. His research links Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells with Circadian rhythm. His studies deal with areas such as Degeneration, Neurovascular bundle, Neurodegeneration and Neuron as well as Blood flow.
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Rapid Quantification of Adult and Developing Mouse Spatial Vision Using a Virtual Optomotor System
Glen T Prusky;Nazia M Alam;Steven Beekman;Robert M Douglas;Robert M Douglas.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (2004)
Behavioral assessment of visual acuity in mice and rats.
Glen T Prusky;Paul W.R West;Robert M Douglas.
Vision Research (2000)
Melanopsin-expressing retinal ganglion-cell photoreceptors: cellular diversity and role in pattern vision
Jennifer L. Ecker;Olivia N. Dumitrescu;Kwoon Y. Wong;Nazia M. Alam.
Independent visual threshold measurements in the two eyes of freely moving rats and mice using a virtual-reality optokinetic system.
R.M. Douglas;N.M. Alam;B.D. Silver;T.J. Mcgill.
Visual Neuroscience (2005)
Variation in visual acuity within pigmented, and between pigmented and albino rat strains
Glen T Prusky;K.Troy Harker;Robert M Douglas;Ian Q Whishaw.
Behavioural Brain Research (2002)
N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor antagonists disrupt the formation of a mammalian neural map.
David K. Simon;Glen T. Prusky;Dennis D. M. O'Leary;Martha Constantine-Paton.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
Rod photoreceptors drive circadian photoentrainment across a wide range of light intensities
Cara M Altimus;Ali D Güler;Nazia M Alam;A Cyrus Arman.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Developmental plasticity of mouse visual acuity.
Glen T. Prusky;Robert M. Douglas.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Characterization of mouse cortical spatial vision.
G.T. Prusky;R.M. Douglas.
Vision Research (2004)
Protection of mitochondria prevents high-fat diet-induced glomerulopathy and proximal tubular injury.
Hazel H. Szeto;Shaoyi Liu;Yi Soong;Nazia Alam.
Kidney International (2016)
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