2001 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Aplysia, Sensory neuron, Sensory system and Neuron. His study on Neuroscience is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Synaptic plasticity. His Synaptic plasticity research includes themes of Cognition and Neurotransmission.
His Aplysia study combines topics in areas such as Facilitation, Stimulation, Anatomy and Serotonin. The various areas that John H. Byrne examines in his Sensory neuron study include Synapse, Electrophysiology and Reflex. His work carried out in the field of Neuron brings together such families of science as Bursting and Buccal administration.
John H. Byrne spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Aplysia, Synaptic plasticity, Neuron and Sensory system. His work on Neuroscience is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Long-term potentiation. His Aplysia research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Classical conditioning, Stimulation, Sensory neuron and Serotonin.
His Synaptic plasticity study incorporates themes from Neuroplasticity and Protein kinase A. His Neuron study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Bursting and Central pattern generator. His research integrates issues of Stimulus, Intracellular, Reflex and Sensitization in his study of Sensory system.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Synaptic plasticity, Aplysia, Long-term potentiation and Positive feedback. His Neuroscience research focuses on Neuron, Long-term memory, Neural facilitation, Biological neural network and Engram. His Biological neural network research incorporates themes from Buccal ganglion, Functional connectivity, Crosstalk and Encoding.
He combines subjects such as Stimulus, CREB-binding protein, Protein biosynthesis, Cell biology and Neuroplasticity with his study of Synaptic plasticity. His work in Aplysia covers topics such as CREB1 which are related to areas like Synapse. His study in Positive feedback is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hippocampal formation, Signal transduction, Ca2+/calmodulin-dependent protein kinase and Synaptic tagging.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Synaptic plasticity, Aplysia, Long-term potentiation and Neural facilitation. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Neuroscience and Electronic properties in his work. His studies in Synaptic plasticity integrate themes in fields like Stimulus, Neuroplasticity and Kinase, MAPK/ERK pathway.
His Long-term potentiation research incorporates elements of Protein kinase A, Positive feedback, Facilitation and Signal transduction, Cell biology. John H. Byrne interconnects Classical conditioning and Central pattern generator in the investigation of issues within Facilitation. His Neural facilitation research includes elements of Molecular signaling, Electric stimulation, Cyclic AMP-Dependent Protein Kinases and Coculture Technique.
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.
Presynaptic Facilitation Revisited: State and Time Dependence
John H Byrne;Eric R. Kandel.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1996)
Cellular analysis of associative learning.
John H Byrne.
Physiological Reviews (1987)
Mathematical Modeling of Gene Networks
Paul Smolen;Douglas A Baxter;John H Byrne.
Modeling transcriptional control in gene networks--methods, recent results, and future directions.
Paul Smolen;Douglas A. Baxter;John H. Byrne.
Bulletin of Mathematical Biology (2000)
Associative conditioning of single sensory neurons suggests a cellular mechanism for learning
Edgar T. Walters;John H. Byrne.
100 Years of Consolidation— Remembering Muller and Pilzecker
Hilde A. Lechner;Larry R. Squire;John H. Byrne.
Learning & Memory (1999)
Learning and memory : a comprehensive reference
John H. Byrne.
Operant Reward Learning in Aplysia: Neuronal Correlates and Mechanisms
Björn Brembs;Fred D. Lorenzetti;Fredy D. Reyes;Douglas A. Baxter.
Modeling circadian oscillations with interlocking positive and negative feedback loops.
Paul Smolen;Douglas A. Baxter;John H. Byrne.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
Mechanoafferent neurons innervating tail of Aplysia. I. Response properties and synaptic connections.
Edgar T Walters;John H Byrne;T. J. Carew;E. R. Kandel.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1983)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: