Neuroscience, Tickling, Developmental psychology, Affect and Dopamine are his primary areas of study. Jeffrey Burgdorf usually deals with Neuroscience and limits it to topics linked to Anticipation and Arousal. His Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Distress, Addiction and Laughter.
His research in Affect intersects with topics in Locomotor activity, Brain stimulation, Brain circuitry, Punishment and Amygdala. His work on Nucleus accumbens as part of general Dopamine research is often related to Ventral striatum, thus linking different fields of science. His Animal Vocalizations research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Aggression and Mating.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, NMDA receptor, Developmental psychology, Tickling and Synaptic plasticity. His study in Prefrontal cortex, Hippocampus, Central nervous system, Dopamine and Arousal falls within the category of Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Sensory system, Pleasure and Limbic system in his study of Dopamine.
His NMDA receptor research incorporates themes from Long-term potentiation, Rapastinel, Partial agonist and Pharmacology. His work deals with themes such as Psychoanalysis, Animal communication, Audiology and Laughter, which intersect with Developmental psychology. Other disciplines of study, such as Affect, Animal Vocalizations, Anticipation, Selective breeding and Communication, are mixed together with his Tickling studies.
His primary areas of study are NMDA receptor, Neuroscience, Synaptic plasticity, Prefrontal cortex and Pharmacology. The concepts of his NMDA receptor study are interwoven with issues in Sleep deprivation, Analgesic, Antagonist, Fibromyalgia and Facilitation. Jeffrey Burgdorf incorporates Neuroscience and Set point in his studies.
His work carried out in the field of Synaptic plasticity brings together such families of science as Affect, Habituation, Basic science, Long-term potentiation and Stimulation. His Prefrontal cortex study also includes
His primary areas of investigation include NMDA receptor, Pharmacology, Rapastinel, Synaptic plasticity and Neuroplasticity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Long-term potentiation, Cognition, Fibromyalgia and Receptor antagonist in addition to NMDA receptor. His study in Cognition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Facilitation, Psychological resilience and Developmental psychology.
The Receptor antagonist study combines topics in areas such as Glutamate receptor and Ifenprodil. His research on Neuroplasticity concerns the broader Neuroscience. Jeffrey Burgdorf combines subjects such as Ketamine and Antagonist with his study of Phencyclidine.
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The neurobiology of positive emotions.
Jeffrey Burgdorf;Jaak Panksepp;Jaak Panksepp.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2006)
Ultrasonic vocalizations as indices of affective states in rats.
Brian Knutson;Jeffrey S Burgdorf;Jaak Panksepp.
Psychological Bulletin (2002)
"Laughing" rats and the evolutionary antecedents of human joy?
Jaak Panksepp;Jeff Burgdorf.
Physiology & Behavior (2003)
Anticipation of play elicits high-frequency ultrasonic vocalizations in young rats.
Brian Knutson;Jeffrey Burgdorf;Jaak Panksepp.
Journal of Comparative Psychology (1998)
Ultrasonic vocalizations of rats (Rattus norvegicus) during mating, play, and aggression: Behavioral concomitants, relationship to reward, and self-administration of playback.
Jeffrey Burgdorf;Roger A. Kroes;Joseph R. Moskal;James G. Pfaus.
Journal of Comparative Psychology (2008)
Neurobiology of 50-kHz ultrasonic vocalizations in rats: Electrode mapping, lesion, and pharmacology studies
Jeffrey Burgdorf;Paul L. Wood;Roger A. Kroes;Joseph R. Moskal.
Behavioural Brain Research (2007)
50-kHz chirping (laughter?) in response to conditioned and unconditioned tickle-induced reward in rats: effects of social housing and genetic variables.
Jaak Panksepp;Jeffrey Burgdorf.
Behavioural Brain Research (2000)
The role of brain emotional systems in addictions: a neuro-evolutionary perspective and new 'self-report' animal model.
Jaak Panksepp;Brian Knutson;Jeff Burgdorf.
Frequency-modulated 50 kHz ultrasonic vocalizations: a tool for uncovering the molecular substrates of positive affect.
Jeffrey Burgdorf;Jaak Panksepp;Jaak Panksepp;Joseph R. Moskal.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2011)
Nucleus accumbens amphetamine microinjections unconditionally elicit 50-kHz ultrasonic vocalizations in rats.
Jeffrey Burgdorf;Brian Knutson;Brian Knutson;Jaak Panksepp;Satoshi Ikemoto.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2001)
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