The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Transferrin, Ferritin, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Neuroscience. His Transferrin study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Biochemistry. The Ferritin study combines topics in areas such as Oxidative stress, Neuroglia, Immunology, Microglia and Cell biology.
Red nucleus and Aging brain is closely connected to Human brain in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Internal medicine. His Endocrinology research includes elements of Iron-deficiency anemia, Monoamine neurotransmitter and Iron deficiency. His work on Central nervous system as part of his general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Iron acquisition, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
James R. Connor focuses on Internal medicine, Ferritin, Endocrinology, Transferrin and Cell biology. Many of his studies on Internal medicine apply to Oncology as well. His Ferritin study contributes to a more complete understanding of Biochemistry.
James R. Connor has included themes like Anemia, Iron-deficiency anemia and Iron deficiency in his Endocrinology study. His study in Transferrin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Receptor and Myelin, Central nervous system, Oligodendrocyte. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Oxidative stress, Cell and Programmed cell death.
His primary areas of investigation include Cancer research, Internal medicine, Glioma, Pathology and Transferrin. His Internal medicine research also works with subjects such as
His Transferrin research includes elements of Cell biology, Cerebrospinal fluid, Iron deficiency and Blood–brain barrier. His studies in Blood–brain barrier integrate themes in fields like Biochemistry and Iron uptake. His Ferritin research extends to the thematically linked field of Transferrin receptor.
Pathology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Blood–brain barrier, Cell biology and Neuroscience are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Alzheimer's disease, Myelin and Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis in addition to Magnetic resonance imaging. James R. Connor combines subjects such as Iron transport, Deferoxamine, Transferrin receptor, Transferrin and Dopamine with his study of Blood–brain barrier.
His Transferrin research focuses on Cerebrospinal fluid and how it connects with Inflammation and Mitochondrial DNA. James R. Connor frequently studies issues relating to Biochemistry and Cell biology. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pathophysiology and Neurodegeneration.
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Iron, brain ageing and neurodegenerative disorders
Luigi Zecca;Moussa B. H. Youdim;Peter Riederer;James R. Connor.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2004)
Long‐Lasting Neural and Behavioral Effects of Iron Deficiency in Infancy
Betsy Lozoff;John Beard;James Connor;Barbara Felt.
Nutrition Reviews (2006)
IRON STATUS AND NEURAL FUNCTIONING
John L. Beard;James R. Connor.
Annual review of nutrition (2003)
Relationship of iron to oligodendrocytes and myelination.
James R. Connor;Sharon L. Menzies.
Abnormalities in CSF concentrations of ferritin and transferrin in restless legs syndrome
Christopher J. Earley;J. R. Connor;J. L. Beard;E. A. Malecki.
Neuropathological examination suggests impaired brain iron acquisition in restless legs syndrome.
James R. Connor;P. J. Boyer;P. J. Boyer;S. L. Menzies;B. Dellinger.
Receptor-mediated transcytosis of transferrin across the blood-brain barrier.
J. B. Fishman;J. B. Rubin;J. V. Handrahan;J. R. Connor.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (1987)
Cellular distribution of transferrin, ferritin, and iron in normal and aged human brains
J. R. Connor;S. L. Menzies;S. M. Saint Martin;E. J. Mufson.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (1990)
A histochemical study of iron, transferrin, and ferritin in Alzheimer's diseased brains.
J. R. Connor;S. L. Menzies;S. M. St. Martin;E. J. Mufson.
Journal of Neuroscience Research (1992)
Oligodendrocytes and myelination: the role of iron.
Bozho Todorich;Juana Maria Pasquini;Corina Ileana Garcia;Pablo M. Paez.
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