Joseph Classen mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor cortex, Neuroplasticity and Stimulation. Joseph Classen performs multidisciplinary study on Neuroscience and Chemistry in his works. The study incorporates disciplines such as Animal studies, Sensory system, Motor learning, Brain stimulation and Evoked potential in addition to Transcranial magnetic stimulation.
His Motor learning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Muscle memory and Motor skill. The Motor cortex study combines topics in areas such as Synaptic plasticity, Long-term potentiation and Electrophysiology. His Stimulation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stimulus, Healthy volunteers, Somatosensory system and Cognition.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor cortex, Neuroplasticity and Stimulation. His research on Neuroscience frequently links to adjacent areas such as Synaptic plasticity. His Transcranial magnetic stimulation research integrates issues from Cortex and Human brain.
His studies deal with areas such as Motor system, Long-term potentiation and Electromyography as well as Motor cortex. His work deals with themes such as Dystonia and Metaplasticity, which intersect with Neuroplasticity. Joseph Classen has included themes like Stimulus and Parkinson's disease in his Stimulation study.
His main research concerns Motor learning, Neuroscience, Progressive supranuclear palsy, Atrophy and Parkinson's disease. His Motor learning study incorporates themes from Cerebellum, Motor skill, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Transcranial alternating current stimulation and Transcranial direct-current stimulation. His Motor skill study deals with Transcranial magnetic stimulation intersecting with Motor system, Cognitive psychology and Thumb.
His Stimulation, Sequence learning, Primary motor cortex and Somatosensory system study in the realm of Neuroscience connects with subjects such as PSEN1. His research in the fields of Reticular formation overlaps with other disciplines such as Corneal reflex. His work in Parkinson's disease tackles topics such as Electroencephalography which are related to areas like Brain stimulation, Motor Skill Consolidation and Motor cortex.
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Depression of motor cortex excitability by low-frequency transcranial magnetic stimulation.
R. Chen;J. Classen;C. Gerloff;P. Celnik.
Induction of plasticity in the human motor cortex by paired associative stimulation.
Katja Stefan;Erwin Kunesch;Leonardo G. Cohen;Reiner Benecke.
Rapid Plasticity of Human Cortical Movement Representation Induced by Practice
Joseph Classen;Joachim Liepert;Steven P. Wise;Mark Hallett.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1998)
Differential effects on motorcortical inhibition induced by blockade of GABA uptake in humans
Konrad J. Werhahn;Erwin Kunesch;Soheyl Noachtar;Reiner Benecke.
The Journal of Physiology (1999)
Mechanisms of enhancement of human motor cortex excitability induced by interventional paired associative stimulation.
Katja Stefan;Erwin Kunesch;Reiner Benecke;Leonardo G. Cohen.
The Journal of Physiology (2002)
A temporally asymmetric Hebbian rule governing plasticity in the human motor cortex.
Alexander Wolters;Friedhelm Sandbrink;Antje Schlottmann;Erwin Kunesch.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2003)
Mechanisms of use-dependent plasticity in the human motor cortex
Cathrin M. Bütefisch;Benjamin C. Davis;Steven P. Wise;Lumy Sawaki.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Consensus: Motor cortex plasticity protocols
Ulf Ziemann;Walter Paulus;Michael A. Nitsche;Alvaro Pascual-Leone.
Brain Stimulation (2008)
Modulation of Associative Human Motor Cortical Plasticity by Attention
Katja Stefan;Matthias Wycislo;Joseph Classen.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2004)
Anticoagulant reversal, blood pressure levels, and anticoagulant resumption in patients with anticoagulation-related intracerebral hemorrhage.
Joji B. Kuramatsu;Stefan T. Gerner;Peter D. Schellinger;Jörg Glahn.
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