2022 - Research.com Neuroscience in Austria Leader Award
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Nociception, Chemistry, Hyperalgesia and Long-term potentiation. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Noxious stimulus, Neurotransmission and Anatomy. His Nociception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electrophysiology, Central nervous system and Spinal cord.
His research in Spinal cord intersects with topics in Microinjections, Periaqueductal gray, Nucleus raphe magnus and Brainstem. His Hyperalgesia research incorporates themes from Synaptic plasticity, Signal transduction, Chronic pain and Nociceptor. Jürgen Sandkühler combines subjects such as Sprague dawley, Dorsum and Nk2 receptor with his study of Long-term potentiation.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Nociception, Spinal cord, Chemistry and Long-term potentiation. His Neuroscience research incorporates elements of Synaptic plasticity, NMDA receptor, Nociceptor and Anatomy. His Nociception study combines topics in areas such as Electrophysiology, Stimulation and Central nervous system.
His research in Spinal cord tackles topics such as Anesthesia which are related to areas like Chronic pain. His Long-term potentiation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nerve injury, Opioid, Sciatic nerve, Hyperalgesia and Pharmacology. His Hyperalgesia research includes elements of Inflammation, Synapse, -Naloxone and Signal transduction.
Jürgen Sandkühler mostly deals with Neuroscience, Long-term potentiation, Spinal cord, Nociception and Chemistry. The concepts of his Neuroscience study are interwoven with issues in Nonsynaptic plasticity, Neuroinflammation and Sciatic nerve. His research integrates issues of Synaptic plasticity, Neuroplasticity, Biophysics and Late phase in his study of Long-term potentiation.
He interconnects GABAergic and Hyperalgesia, Spinal Cord Dorsal Horn in the investigation of issues within Spinal cord. In Hyperalgesia, he works on issues like Opioid, which are connected to Surgery. Borrowing concepts from Coupling, Jürgen Sandkühler weaves in ideas under Nociception.
Neuroscience, Long-term potentiation, Nociception, Hyperalgesia and Spinal cord are his primary areas of study. In his articles, he combines various disciplines, including Neuroscience and Chemistry. His studies deal with areas such as Dendritic spine and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, GABAergic, Excitatory postsynaptic potential as well as Neuropathic pain.
His Neural facilitation research includes themes of Nonsynaptic plasticity, Metaplasticity, Synaptic augmentation and Synaptic fatigue. His studies in Tumor necrosis factor alpha integrate themes in fields like Extracellular, Cell activation and Postsynaptic potential. The various areas that he examines in his Cognitive psychology study include Pain psychology, Memory formation and Pain management.
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Models and Mechanisms of Hyperalgesia and Allodynia
Physiological Reviews (2009)
Corelease of two fast neurotransmitters at a central synapse
Peter Jonas;Josef Bischofberger;Jürgen Sandkühler.
Synaptic plasticity in spinal lamina I projection neurons that mediate hyperalgesia.
Hiroshi Ikeda;Bernhard Heinke;Bernhard Heinke;Ruth Ruscheweyh;Ruth Ruscheweyh;Jürgen Sandkühler;Jürgen Sandkühler.
Learning and memory in pain pathways
Synaptic Amplifier of Inflammatory Pain in the Spinal Dorsal Horn
Hiroshi Ikeda;Johanna Stark;Harald Fischer;Matthias Wagner.
Neurogenic neuroinflammation: inflammatory CNS reactions in response to neuronal activity
Dimitris N. Xanthos;Jürgen Sandkühler.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2014)
Induction of long‐term potentiation at spinal synapses by noxious stimulation or nerve injury
Jürgen Sandkühler;Xianguo Liu.
European Journal of Neuroscience (1998)
Understanding LTP in pain pathways
Molecular Pain (2007)
Low-Frequency Stimulation of Afferent Aδ-Fibers Induces Long-Term Depression at Primary Afferent Synapses with Substantia Gelatinosa Neurons in the Rat
J. Sandkühler;J. G. Chen;G. Cheng;M. Randić.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
Long-term potentiation of C-fiber-evoked potentials in the rat spinal dorsal horn is prevented by spinal N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor blockage.
X.-G. Liu;J. Sandkühler.
Neuroscience Letters (1995)
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