John P. J. Pinel spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Hippocampus, Amygdala, Stimulation and Kindling. John P. J. Pinel works mostly in the field of Neuroscience, limiting it down to topics relating to Amnesia and, in certain cases, Developmental psychology and Audiology, as a part of the same area of interest. John P. J. Pinel has researched Hippocampus in several fields, including Physical exercise, Central nervous system and Brain mapping.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Lesion and Entorhinal cortex. His studies in Stimulation integrate themes in fields like Motor seizures, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Inhibitory effect and Antecedent. The study incorporates disciplines such as Alcohol withdrawal syndrome, Electroconvulsive Shock, Brain stimulation and Brain function in addition to Kindling.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Kindling, Amygdala, Stimulation and Anesthesia. The concepts of his Neuroscience study are interwoven with issues in Lesion and Amnesia. John P. J. Pinel interconnects Classical conditioning, Basolateral amygdala, Ictal, Brain stimulation and Electroconvulsive Shock in the investigation of issues within Kindling.
His study looks at the relationship between Amygdala and fields such as Open field, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Stimulation study incorporates themes from Diazepam, Pharmacology, Neocortex, Anticonvulsant and Convulsion. His Anesthesia research integrates issues from Ethanol, Entorhinal cortex, Alcohol and Motor seizures.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Kindling, Amygdala, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. In general Neuroscience study, his work on Hippocampal formation and Hippocampus often relates to the realm of Perspective, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Hippocampal formation study incorporates themes from Perirhinal cortex, Central nervous system, Brain mapping and Lesion.
His Kindling study is focused on Stimulation in general. His research integrates issues of Classical conditioning and Convulsion in his study of Stimulation. His Amygdala research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Memoria and Oxytocin.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hippocampus, Neuroscience, Amygdala, Hippocampal formation and Memoria. His Hippocampus research is under the purview of Endocrinology. The study of Neuroscience is intertwined with the study of Lesion in a number of ways.
John P. J. Pinel has included themes like Open field, Serotonin Receptor Binding, Neurotransmitter and Kindling in his Amygdala study. His Hippocampal formation research integrates issues from Physical exercise, Psychiatry, Psychopathology and Exercise physiology. His study in Memoria is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Developmental psychology, Amnesia and Space perception.
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Conditioned defensive burying: a new paradigm for the study of anxiolytic agents
Dallas Treit;J.P.J. Pinel;H.C. Fibiger.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1981)
Rhinal cortex lesions and object recognition in rats.
Dave G. Mumby;John P. J. Pinel.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1994)
Antidepressant effects of exercise: evidence for an adult-neurogenesis hypothesis?
Carl Ernst;Andrea K Olson;John P J Pinel;Raymond W Lam.
Journal of Psychiatry & Neuroscience (2006)
Object-recognition memory is only mildly impaired in rats with lesions of the hippocampus and amygdala
Dave G. Mumby;Emma R. Wood;John P. J. Pinel.
Postseizure inhibition of kindled seizures
R.F. Mucha;John P.J. Pinel.
Experimental Neurology (1977)
Hunger, Eating, and Ill Health.
John P. J. Pinel;Sunaina Assanand;Darrin R. Lehman.
American Psychologist (2000)
Impaired object recognition memory in rats following ischemia-induced damage to the hippocampus
Emma R. Wood;Dave G. Mumby;John P. Pinel;Anthony G. Phillips.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1993)
Nonrecurring-items delayed nonmatching-to-sample in rats: A new paradigm for testing nonspatial working memory
Dave G. Mumby;John P. J. Pinel;Emma R. Wood.
Backward conditioning: a reevaluation of the empirical evidence.
Marcia L. Spetch;Donald M. Wilkie;John P. Pinel.
Psychological Bulletin (1981)
Electrode placement and kindling-induced experiemental epilepsy
John P.J. Pinel;Louis I. Rovner.
Experimental Neurology (1978)
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