Dopamine, Nucleus accumbens, Neuroscience, Endocrinology and Internal medicine are his primary areas of study. His Dopamine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neocortex and Basal ganglia. John D. Salamone combines subjects such as Oxidopamine, Neurotransmitter, Catecholamine, Dopaminergic and Microdialysis with his study of Nucleus accumbens.
As a member of one scientific family, John D. Salamone mostly works in the field of Neuroscience, focusing on Parkinsonism and, on occasion, Apomorphine, Cholinergic, Benztropine and Mesolimbic dopamine. He focuses mostly in the field of Endocrinology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Antagonist and, in certain cases, Pharmacology. His Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Nucleus and Anatomy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Dopamine, Neuroscience, Pharmacology, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His study of Nucleus accumbens is a part of Dopamine. His research in Nucleus accumbens intersects with topics in Microdialysis and Ventral pallidum.
The various areas that John D. Salamone examines in his Neuroscience study include Parkinson's disease and Parkinsonism. The concepts of his Pharmacology study are interwoven with issues in Ethanol, Tetrabenazine, Antagonist, Cannabinoid receptor and Cannabinoid. His biological study deals with issues like Striatum, which deal with fields such as Acetylcholine.
John D. Salamone mostly deals with Dopamine, Pharmacology, Caffeine, Tetrabenazine and Neuroscience. His studies deal with areas such as Schizophrenia and Stimulant as well as Dopamine. His Pharmacology research incorporates elements of Antidepressant, Stimulation and Extracellular.
Internal medicine and Endocrinology are closely tied to his Caffeine research. His work on Behavioral activation, Mesolimbic dopamine and Lateralization of brain function as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Extramural, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Nucleus accumbens study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Basolateral amygdala, Impulsivity, Monoamine transport, Microdialysis and Neurochemical.
John D. Salamone spends much of his time researching Dopamine, Caffeine, Adenosine, Adenosine receptor and Tetrabenazine. Dopamine is a subfield of Neuroscience that John D. Salamone studies. Internal medicine and Endocrinology are inextricably linked to his Caffeine research.
In his study, Ventral striatum and Receptor antagonist is inextricably linked to Dopamine receptor D2, which falls within the broad field of Adenosine. His Tetrabenazine study combines topics in areas such as Psychopharmacology, Monoamine neurotransmitter and Disease. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Haloperidol, Food restriction and Affect.
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The mysterious motivational functions of mesolimbic dopamine.
John D. Salamone;Mercè Correa;Mercè Correa.
Neurobiology of exercise.
Rod K. Dishman;Hans Rudolf Berthoud;Frank W. Booth;Carl W. Cotman.
Beyond the reward hypothesis: alternative functions of nucleus accumbens dopamine
JD Salamone;M Correa;SM Mingote;SM Weber.
Current Opinion in Pharmacology (2005)
Complex motor and sensorimotor functions of striatal and accumbens dopamine: involvement in instrumental behavior processes
John D. Salamone.
Dopamine, Behavioral Economics, and Effort
John D Salamone;Merce Correa;Andrew M Farrar;Eric J Nunes.
Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience (2009)
Nucleus accumbens dopamine depletions make rats more sensitive to high ratio requirements but do not impair primary food reinforcement
J.E Aberman;J.D Salamone.
Nucleus accumbens dopamine depletions make animals highly sensitive to high fixed ratio requirements but do not impair primary food reinforcement.
J.D Salamone;A Wisniecki;B.B Carlson;M Correa.
Ventrolateral striatal dopamine depletions impair feeding and food handling in rats
John D. Salamone;Kimberly Mahan;Suzanne Rogers.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1993)
Vacuous jaw movements and feeding deficits in rats with ventrolateral striatal dopamine depletion: possible relation to parkinsonian symptoms.
Gregory A. Jicha;John D. Salamone.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Effects of Dopamine Antagonists and Accumbens Dopamine Depletions on Time-Constrained Progressive-Ratio Performance
J.E. Aberman;S.J. Ward;J.D. Salamone.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1998)
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