H.J. ten Donkelaar mostly deals with Anatomy, Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Central nervous system and Nucleus. The concepts of his Anatomy study are interwoven with issues in Cerebellum, Forebrain, Vertebral canal and Red nucleus. The Spinal cord study combines topics in areas such as Xenopus, Reticular formation and Medulla oblongata.
His work in Reticular formation tackles topics such as Locus coeruleus which are related to areas like Hypothalamus and Suprachiasmatic nucleus. His Neuron, Pyramidal tracts and Axon guidance study in the realm of Neuroscience connects with subjects such as Grey matter. H.J. ten Donkelaar has researched Central nervous system in several fields, including Latimeria, Coelacanth, GENERAL MORPHOLOGY and Neuroanatomy.
His primary scientific interests are in Anatomy, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Nucleus and Reticular formation. The various areas that H.J. ten Donkelaar examines in his Anatomy study include Vestibular nuclei, Red nucleus, Solitary tract, Brainstem and Locus coeruleus. His studies in Cerebellum, Central nervous system, Forebrain, Neuron and Basal ganglia are all subfields of Neuroscience research.
His Central nervous system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neuroanatomy and Pyramidal tracts. The study incorporates disciplines such as Xenopus and Dorsum in addition to Spinal cord. His Reticular formation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Trigeminal nerve, Embryonic stem cell, Lateral hypothalamus and Reticular connective tissue.
H.J. ten Donkelaar spends much of his time researching Anatomy, Neuroscience, Pathology, Spinal cord and Cerebral cortex. His Anatomy study incorporates themes from Tegmentum, Cortical neurons and Prosencephalon. Many of his research projects under Neuroscience are closely connected to MEDLINE with MEDLINE, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His study on Gliosis, Facial motor nucleus and Facial nerve is often connected to Palsy as part of broader study in Pathology. H.J. ten Donkelaar interconnects Solitary tract, Axon guidance, Pyramidal tracts and Immunohistochemistry in the investigation of issues within Spinal cord. His study in Cerebral cortex is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ventral striatum, Cerebrum, Central nervous system and Human brain.
H.J. ten Donkelaar mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Anatomy, Spinal cord, Pathology and Ventral anterior nucleus. His work on Cerebellum, Inferior olivary nucleus, Dentate nucleus and Rhombic lip as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Granule cell, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Anatomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cerebral cortex and Central nervous system.
Spinal cord is closely attributed to Pyramidal tracts in his work. His work on Neuropathology and Facial nerve as part of general Pathology study is frequently linked to Palsy and Facial paralysis, bridging the gap between disciplines. In his work, Laterodorsal tegmental nucleus, Reticular formation and Red nucleus is strongly intertwined with Solitary tract, which is a subfield of Ventral anterior nucleus.
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The Central Nervous System of Vertebrates
Rudolf Nieuwenhuys;H. J. ten Donkelaar;Charles Nicholson.
Cell loss and shrinkage in the nucleus basalis Meynert complex in Alzheimer's disease
O.J.M. Vogels;C.A.J. Broere;H.J. Ter Laak;H.J. Ten Donkelaar.
Neurobiology of Aging (1990)
Development and developmental disorders of the human cerebellum.
H.J. ten Donkelaar;M.M.Y. Lammens;P. Wesseling;H.O.M. Thijssen.
Journal of Neurology (2003)
Evolution of the red nucleus and rubrospinal tract.
H.J. ten Donkelaar.
Behavioural Brain Research (1988)
Organization of descending pathways to the spinal cord in amphibians and reptiles.
Progress in Brain Research (1982)
The development of serotonergic raphespinal projections in Xenopus laevis
P. Van Mier;H.W.J. Joosten;R. Van Rheden;H.J.Ten Donkelaar.
International Journal of Developmental Neuroscience (1986)
Cell loss in the nucleus raphes dorsalis in alzheimer's disease
M.A. Aletrino;O.J.M. Vogels;P.H.M.F. Van Domburg;H.J. Ten Donkelaar.
Neurobiology of Aging (1992)
Cells of origin of descending pathways to the spinal cord in the clawed toad (Xenopus laevis)
H.J. ten Donkelaar;R. de Boer-van Huizen;F.T.M. Schouten;S.J.H. Eggen.
Development and malformations of the human pyramidal tract
H.J. ten Donkelaar;M.M.Y. Lammens;P. Wesseling;A. Hori.
Journal of Neurology (2004)
Involvement of retinohypothalamic input, suprachiasmatic nucleus, magnocellular nucleus and locus coeruleus in control of melanotrope cells of Xenopus laevis: a retrograde and anterograde tracing study.
R. Tuinhof;C. Artero;A. Fasolo;M.F. Franzoni.
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