J. Martin Wild mainly investigates Neuroscience, Anatomy, Arcopallium, Cerebrum and Nucleus. His research on Neuroscience frequently links to adjacent areas such as Songbird. In the subject of general Anatomy, his work in Trigeminal nerve and Afferent is often linked to Magnetoreception and Nucleus ambiguus, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
J. Martin Wild has researched Arcopallium in several fields, including Hippocampal formation and Nidopallium. J. Martin Wild interconnects Efferent, Basal ganglia, Commissure and Hippocampus in the investigation of issues within Cerebrum. The Nucleus study combines topics in areas such as Parvalbumin and Vocal learning.
J. Martin Wild mainly focuses on Anatomy, Neuroscience, Nucleus, Brainstem and Zebra finch. His Anatomy research incorporates themes from Inferior colliculus, Spinal cord and Midbrain. His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Songbird.
His studies in Nucleus integrate themes in fields like Forebrain, Somatosensory system and Electrophysiology. He combines subjects such as Stimulation, Mechanoreceptor and Respiratory system with his study of Brainstem. The study incorporates disciplines such as Atlas, Parvalbumin and Vocal learning in addition to Zebra finch.
His primary areas of investigation include Anatomy, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Nucleus and Brainstem. Many of his studies on Anatomy involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Nidopallium. His is involved in several facets of Neuroscience study, as is seen by his studies on Hippocampal formation, Ammon's horn, Dentate gyrus, Olfaction and Basal ganglia.
His research integrates issues of Forebrain, Reproductive organ and Respiratory center in his study of Spinal cord. J. Martin Wild has researched Nucleus in several fields, including Sensory system, Globus pallidus and Zebra finch. His Brainstem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dorsal column nuclei, Somatosensory system, Cochlea and Beak.
Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Anatomy, Ionotropic glutamate receptor and Cytoarchitecture are his primary areas of study. Olfactory bulb and Basal ganglia are the core of his Neuroscience study. The various areas that he examines in his Olfactory bulb study include Olfactory system, Piriform cortex, Limbic system, Nidopallium and Olfaction.
His Basal ganglia research incorporates elements of Syrinx, Respiratory Physiological Phenomena, Respiratory system and Brainstem. His Respiratory system study spans across into areas like Ventral respiratory group and Singing. Among his research on Ionotropic glutamate receptor, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Glutamatergic, Chemistry, Cholera toxin, Ammon's horn and Dentate gyrus.
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Avian brains and a new understanding of vertebrate brain evolution
Erich David Jarvis;Onur Güntürkün;Laura Bruce;András Csillag.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2005)
Magnetoreception and its trigeminal mediation in the homing pigeon
Cordula V. Mora;Cordula V. Mora;Michael Davison;J. Martin Wild;Michael M. Walker.
Neural pathways for the control of birdsong production
J. Martin Wild.
Journal of Neurobiology (1997)
Connections of the auditory forebrain in the pigeon (columba livia)
J. Martin Wild;H. J. Karten;B. J. Frost.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1993)
Visual but not trigeminal mediation of magnetic compass information in a migratory bird.
Manuela Zapka;Dominik Heyers;Christine M. Hein;Svenja Engels.
Fiber connections of the hippocampal formation and septum and subdivisions of the hippocampal formation in the pigeon as revealed by tract tracing and kainic acid lesions
Yasuro Atoji;J. Martin Wild.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2004)
Brainstem and Forebrain Contributions to the Generation of Learned Motor Behaviors for Song
Robin C. Ashmore;J. Martin Wild;Marc F. Schmidt.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
The avian somatosensory system: connections of regions of body representation in the forebrain of the pigeon.
J. Martin Wild.
Brain Research (1987)
Functional neuroanatomy of the sensorimotor control of singing.
J Martin Wild.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2004)
Kiwi Forego Vision in the Guidance of Their Nocturnal Activities
Graham R. Martin;Kerry Jayne Wilson;J. Martin Wild;Stuart Parsons.
PLOS ONE (2007)
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