2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2005 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For the formulation and implementation of novel modeling methods for vibrational properties of disordered systems thermal conductivity of amorphous silicon and localized vibronic Raman spectra of solid hydrogen
Jack L. Feldman mainly investigates Neuroscience, Pre-Bötzinger complex, Respiratory system, Brainstem and Rhythm. Jack L. Feldman studied Neuroscience and Anatomy that intersect with Solitary tract. The concepts of his Pre-Bötzinger complex study are interwoven with issues in Central nervous system, Neuron, Presynaptic inhibition, GABAergic and Bursting.
His Respiratory system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Endocrinology and Respiration. Spinal cord is closely connected to Motor system in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Respiration. His Rhythm research includes elements of Neural transmission, Respiratory Physiological Phenomena, Patch clamp and Respiratory rate.
Neuroscience, Respiratory system, Brainstem, Rhythm and Anatomy are his primary areas of study. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Breathing and Neurotransmission. He works mostly in the field of Respiratory system, limiting it down to topics relating to Medulla and, in certain cases, Dorsal respiratory group.
His work deals with themes such as Stimulation and Motor control, which intersect with Brainstem. The various areas that Jack L. Feldman examines in his Anatomy study include Rostral ventrolateral medulla and Medulla oblongata. His study in the field of Botzinger complex is also linked to topics like Population.
Jack L. Feldman mostly deals with Neuroscience, Breathing, Rhythm, Parafacial and Brainstem. He has researched Neuroscience in several fields, including Central pattern generator and Respiratory system, Respiratory center. Respiratory system is a subfield of Anatomy that Jack L. Feldman explores.
His research investigates the connection between Rhythm and topics such as Bursting that intersect with issues in Neural control and Patch clamp. His studies in Parafacial integrate themes in fields like Expiration and Botzinger complex. His Brainstem research focuses on Biological neural network and how it relates to Bombesin, Gastrin-releasing peptide, Molecular neuroscience, Neuropeptide and Neuromedin B.
Jack L. Feldman focuses on Neuroscience, Parafacial, Respiratory center, Breathing and Optogenetics. His Neuroscience research includes themes of Bicuculline and Rhythm. His Rhythm research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Bursting and Nervous system.
His Bursting study also includes
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Pre-Botzinger Complex: A Brainstem Region That May Generate Respiratory Rhythm in Mammals
Jeffrey C. Smith;Howard H. Ellenberger;Klaus Ballanyi;Diethelm W. Richter.
Breathing: Rhythmicity, plasticity, chemosensitivity
Jack L. Feldman;Gordon S. Mitchell;Eugene E. Nattie.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2003)
Looking for inspiration: new perspectives on respiratory rhythm.
Jack L. Feldman;Christopher A. Del Negro.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2006)
Synaptic Control of Motoneuronal Excitability
Jens C. Rekling;Gregory D. Funk;Douglas A. Bayliss;Xiao-Wei Dong.
Physiological Reviews (2000)
PREBÖTZINGER COMPLEX AND PACEMAKER NEURONS: Hypothesized Site and Kernel for Respiratory Rhythm Generation
Jens C. Rekling;Jack L. Feldman.
Annual Review of Physiology (1998)
Modulation of Respiratory Frequency by Peptidergic Input to Rhythmogenic Neurons in the PreBötzinger Complex
Paul A. Gray;Jens C. Rekling;Christopher M. Bocchiaro;Jack L. Feldman.
Normal breathing requires preBötzinger complex neurokinin-1 receptor-expressing neurons
Paul A. Gray;Wiktor A. Janczewski;Nicholas Mellen;Donald R. McCrimmon.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Brainstem network controlling descending drive to phrenic motoneurons in rat.
Elizabeth G. Dobbins;Jack L. Feldman.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1994)
Brainstem projections to the major respiratory neuron populations in the medulla of the cat
Jeffrey C. Smith;Debra E. Morrison;Howard H. Ellenberger;Howard H. Ellenberger;Marianne R. Otto;Marianne R. Otto.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1989)
Distinct rhythm generators for inspiration and expiration in the juvenile rat
Wiktor A. Janczewski;Jack L. Feldman.
The Journal of Physiology (2006)
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