His main research concerns Neuroscience, Cholinergic, Cholinergic neuron, Neuroplasticity and Basal forebrain. His study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Brain-derived neurotrophic factor and Neurotrophic factors. He focuses mostly in the field of Brain-derived neurotrophic factor, narrowing it down to matters related to Entorhinal cortex and, in some cases, Alzheimer's disease.
The various areas that James M. Conner examines in his Neurotrophic factors study include Central nucleus of the amygdala, Stria terminalis and Anterograde axonal transport. Cholinergic connects with themes related to Nerve growth factor in his study. In his study, Brain mapping, Cortical map, Motor learning and Forelimb is strongly linked to Motor skill, which falls under the umbrella field of Neuroplasticity.
James M. Conner spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Nerve growth factor, Cholinergic neuron, Cholinergic and Basal forebrain. His work carried out in the field of Nerve growth factor brings together such families of science as Hippocampal formation, Endocrinology, Central nervous system and Neurotrophin. His studies in Cholinergic neuron integrate themes in fields like Immunology, Forebrain and Neurotransmission.
James M. Conner interconnects Psychiatry, Cognition, Nervous system and Disease in the investigation of issues within Cholinergic. His study looks at the intersection of Basal forebrain and topics like Axoplasmic transport with Trk receptor. The Atrophy, Immunostaining, Alzheimer's disease and Brain-derived neurotrophic factor research James M. Conner does as part of his general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Gene delivery, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Forelimb, Cholinergic and Motor learning. His study of Axoplasmic transport is a part of Neuroscience. His Motor cortex study incorporates themes from Synaptic plasticity and Biological neural network.
His research in Forelimb intersects with topics in Neurogenesis, Cortical circuits and Cholinergic neuron. Cholinergic is a primary field of his research addressed under Internal medicine. His Motor learning study combines topics in areas such as Neocortex, Neuroplasticity, Motor skill and Cortex.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Anatomy, Regeneration, Axon, Glial scar and Corticospinal tract. The study incorporates disciplines such as Motor skill, Thalamus, Neocortex, Excitatory postsynaptic potential and Motor learning in addition to Anatomy. His Regeneration research incorporates elements of Spinal cord injury, Spinal cord, Transplantation and Neural stem cell.
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.
Distribution of Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor (BDNF) Protein and mRNA in the Normal Adult Rat CNS: Evidence for Anterograde Axonal Transport
James M. Conner;Julie C. Lauterborn;Qiao Yan;Christine M. Gall.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
A phase 1 clinical trial of nerve growth factor gene therapy for Alzheimer disease
Mark H Tuszynski;Mark H Tuszynski;Leon Thal;Leon Thal;Mary Pay;David P Salmon.
Nature Medicine (2005)
Neuroprotective effects of brain-derived neurotrophic factor in rodent and primate models of Alzheimer's disease
Alan H Nagahara;David A Merrill;Giovanni Coppola;Shingo Tsukada.
Nature Medicine (2009)
Long-Distance Growth and Connectivity of Neural Stem Cells after Severe Spinal Cord Injury
Paul Lu;Yaozhi Wang;Lori Graham;Karla McHale.
Lesions of the Basal Forebrain Cholinergic System Impair Task Acquisition and Abolish Cortical Plasticity Associated with Motor Skill Learning
James M Conner;Andrew Culberson;Christine Packowski;Andrea A Chiba.
Nerve growth factor in Alzheimer's disease: defective retrograde transport to nucleus basalis.
Elliott J. Mufson;James M. Conner;Jeffrey H. Kordower.
The Basal Forebrain Cholinergic System Is Essential for Cortical Plasticity and Functional Recovery following Brain Injury
James M. Conner;Andrea A. Chiba;Mark H. Tuszynski.
Spinal cord reconstitution with homologous neural grafts enables robust corticospinal regeneration
Ken Kadoya;Paul Lu;Paul Lu;Kenny Nguyen;Corinne Lee-Kubli.
Nature Medicine (2016)
Nerve growth factor (NGF) reverses axotomy-induced decreases in choline acetyltransferase, NGF receptor and size of medial septum cholinergic neurons
Hagg T;Fass-Holmes B;Vahlsing Hl;Manthorpe M.
Brain Research (1989)
Chemotropic guidance facilitates axonal regeneration and synapse formation after spinal cord injury
Laura Taylor Alto;Leif A Havton;James M Conner;Edmund R Hollis.
Nature Neuroscience (2009)
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