1984 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
Gordon J. Mogenson spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Nucleus accumbens, Pedunculopontine nucleus, Dopamine and Dopaminergic. His research on Neuroscience often connects related areas such as Picrotoxin. His Nucleus accumbens research integrates issues from Cholinergic, Ventral tegmental area, Hippocampal formation, GABAergic and Globus pallidus.
In the field of Endocrinology and Internal medicine Gordon J. Mogenson studies Dopamine. His Dopaminergic research incorporates elements of Agonist, Dopamine receptor, Dopamine receptor D2 and Ventral pallidum. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lateral hypothalamus and Anatomy in addition to Stria terminalis.
Gordon J. Mogenson mainly investigates Neuroscience, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Stimulation and Nucleus accumbens. His work on Electrophysiology, Ventral tegmental area and Dopaminergic as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Pedunculopontine nucleus, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Internal medicine is frequently linked to Anesthesia in his study.
His Stimulation research includes elements of Olfactory bulb, Forebrain, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Amygdala. The Nucleus accumbens study which covers Globus pallidus that intersects with Medium spiny neuron. His research in Lateral hypothalamus intersects with topics in Fornix, Stria terminalis, Medial forebrain bundle and Anatomy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Nucleus accumbens, Pedunculopontine nucleus, Dopamine and Internal medicine. Gordon J. Mogenson interconnects Picrotoxin and Locomotor activity in the investigation of issues within Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Anesthesia, Amphetamine, Dopaminergic, Glutamatergic and Basal ganglia in his study of Nucleus accumbens.
In his research, Muscarinic acetylcholine receptor is intimately related to Endocrinology, which falls under the overarching field of Internal medicine. His Ventral tegmental area research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cholecystokinin B receptor and Ventral striatum. His work is dedicated to discovering how Stria terminalis, Medial forebrain bundle are connected with Lateral hypothalamus and other disciplines.
Gordon J. Mogenson mostly deals with Neuroscience, Nucleus accumbens, Pedunculopontine nucleus, Substantia innominata and Subthalamic nucleus. His research on Neuroscience focuses in particular on Stimulation. Gordon J. Mogenson combines subjects such as Forebrain and Electrophysiology with his study of Stimulation.
His Nucleus accumbens study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hippocampal formation, Dopaminergic, Hippocampus and Locomotor activity. His Hippocampal formation research includes elements of Glutamate antagonists, Cholinergic, Basal forebrain, Limbic system and Globus pallidus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Superior colliculus, Anatomy, Medial forebrain bundle and Lateral hypothalamus in addition to Stria terminalis.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
FROM MOTIVATION TO ACTION: FUNCTIONAL INTERFACE BETWEEN THE LIMBIC SYSTEM AND THE MOTOR SYSTEM
Gordon J. Mogenson;Douglas L. Jones;Chi Yiu Yim.
Progress in Neurobiology (1980)
Neural projections from nucleus accumbens to globus pallidus, substantia innominata, and lateral preoptic-lateral hypothalamic area: an anatomical and electrophysiological investigation in the rat
GJ Mogenson;LW Swanson;M Wu.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1983)
Evidence for a projection from the lateral preoptic area and substantia innominata to the 'mesencephalic locomotor region' in the rat.
L.W. Swanson;L.W. Swanson;G.J. Mogenson;G.J. Mogenson;C.R. Gerfen;C.R. Gerfen;P. Robinson;P. Robinson.
Brain Research (1984)
Electrophysiological responses of neurones in the nucleus accumbens to hippocampal stimulation and the attenuation of the excitatory responses by the mesolimbic dopaminergic system
Charles R. Yang;Gordon J. Mogenson.
Brain Research (1984)
The contribution of basal forebrain to limbic-motor integration and the mediation of motivation to action.
Gordon J. Mogenson;Charles R. Yang.
Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology (1991)
Response of nucleus accumbens neurons to amygdala stimulation and its modification by dopamine.
Chi Yiu Yim;Gordon J. Mogenson.
Brain Research (1982)
Evidence that an accumbens to subpallidal GABAergic projection contributes to locomotor activity.
Gordon J. Mogenson;Mark A. Nielsen.
Brain Research Bulletin (1983)
A study of the contribution of hippocampal—accumbens—subpallidal projections to locomotor activity
Gordon J. Mogenson;Mark Nielsen.
Behavioral and Neural Biology (1984)
Injections of dopaminergic, cholinergic, serotoninergic and gabaergic drugs into the nucleus accumbens: effects on locomotor activity in the rat
D.L. Jones;G.J. Mogenson;M. Wu.
Electrophysiological studies of neurons in the ventral tegmental area of tsai
Chi Yiu Yim;Gordon J. Mogenson.
Brain Research (1980)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: