His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sleep in non-human animals, Tumor necrosis factor alpha and Rapid eye movement sleep. His Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Sleep deprivation and Slow-wave sleep. Endocrinology is closely attributed to Electroencephalography in his research.
His Sleep in non-human animals research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Saline, Lagomorpha and Immunology. His studies deal with areas such as Receptor, Gene expression and Adenosine as well as Tumor necrosis factor alpha. James M. Krueger has included themes like Neuropeptide, Central nervous system and Sleep onset in his Rapid eye movement sleep study.
James M. Krueger mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sleep in non-human animals, Rapid eye movement sleep and Cytokine. His work in Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Interleukin, Hypothalamus, Hormone and Growth hormone–releasing hormone are all subfields of Internal medicine research. He combines subjects such as Endogeny and Nitric oxide with his study of Tumor necrosis factor alpha.
His work in Endocrinology tackles topics such as Slow-wave sleep which are related to areas like Lagomorpha. His biological study deals with issues like Electroencephalography, which deal with fields such as Electrophysiology. His Rapid eye movement sleep research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Prolactin, Saline and Non-rapid eye movement sleep.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Sleep in non-human animals, Endocrinology, Neuroscience and Sleep deprivation. His work on Internal medicine deals in particular with Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Cytokine, Interleukin, Stimulation and Thermoregulation. His Tumor necrosis factor alpha research integrates issues from Inflammation and Endogeny.
The Sleep in non-human animals study combines topics in areas such as Adenosine, Immunity and Circadian rhythm. The various areas that James M. Krueger examines in his Endocrinology study include Rapid eye movement sleep and Receptor. His studies deal with areas such as Non-rapid eye movement sleep, Wakefulness, Electroencephalography, Cognition and Sleep Stages as well as Sleep deprivation.
Sleep in non-human animals, Neuroscience, Sleep deprivation, Internal medicine and Endocrinology are his primary areas of study. His Sleep in non-human animals study combines topics in areas such as Lipopolysaccharide, Immunology, Adenosine and Immunity. His work deals with themes such as Cell activity and Nitric oxide metabolism, which intersect with Neuroscience.
His Sleep deprivation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Homeostatic Process, Wakefulness, Cognition and Sleep Stages. His Endocrinology study often links to related topics such as Hypothermia. His Tumor necrosis factor alpha research incorporates elements of Inflammation, Receptor and Homeostasis.
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Sleep-promoting effects of endogenous pyrogen (interleukin-1)
J. M. Krueger;J. Walter;C. A. Dinarello;S. M. Wolff.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (1984)
Sleep as a fundamental property of neuronal assemblies
James M. Krueger;David M. Rector;Sandip Roy;Hans P. A. Van Dongen.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2008)
The Role of Cytokines in Physiological Sleep Regulation
James M. Krueger;Ferenc J. Obál;Jidong Fang;Takeshi Kubota.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2006)
The Role of Cytokines in Sleep Regulation
James M. Krueger.
Current Pharmaceutical Design (2008)
Recombinant tumor necrosis factor and interleukin 1 enhance slow-wave sleep
Shai Shoham;D. Davenne;A. B. Cady;C. A. Dinarello.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (1987)
Biochemical regulation of non-rapid-eye-movement sleep.
Ferenc Obal;James M. Krueger.
Frontiers in Bioscience (2003)
A neuronal group theory of sleep function
James M. Krueger;Ferenc Obäl.
Journal of Sleep Research (1993)
Rhythms of ghrelin, leptin, and sleep in rats: effects of the normal diurnal cycle, restricted feeding, and sleep deprivation.
B. Bodosi;J. Gardi;I. Hajdu;E. Szentirmai.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (2004)
Extraction of sleep-promoting factor S from cerebrospinal fluid and from brains of sleep-deprived animals.
J. R. Pappenheimer;G. Koski;V. Fencl;M. L. Karnovsky.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1975)
Links between the innate immune system and sleep
Jeannine A. Majde;James M. Krueger.
The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology (2005)
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