His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Kidney, Macula densa and Tubuloglomerular feedback. His work is connected to Renal function, Kidney metabolism, Reabsorption, Receptor and Renal cortex, as a part of Internal medicine. His study on Endocrinology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Adenosine receptor.
His Kidney study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gene expression, Kidney disease, Urinary system, Cyclooxygenase and Excretion. His Macula densa research includes themes of Plasma renin activity, Biophysics, Juxtaglomerular apparatus, Prostaglandin E and ROMK. The various areas that Jurgen Schnermann examines in his Tubuloglomerular feedback study include Renal blood flow and Angiotensin II.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Kidney, Tubuloglomerular feedback and Renin–angiotensin system. His work in Adenosine, Renal function, Adenosine receptor, Loop of Henle and Blood pressure are all subfields of Internal medicine research. His is involved in several facets of Endocrinology study, as is seen by his studies on Macula densa, Juxtaglomerular apparatus, Nephron, Angiotensin II and Plasma renin activity.
The concepts of his Kidney study are interwoven with issues in Gene expression and Excretion. His Tubuloglomerular feedback research incorporates themes from Autoregulation and Perfusion. His Renin–angiotensin system research integrates issues from Secretion, Stimulation, Nitric oxide and Knockout mouse.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Adenosine, Renal function and Tubuloglomerular feedback. His study in Renin–angiotensin system, Reabsorption, Macula densa, Vasoconstriction and Angiotensin II is carried out as part of his studies in Endocrinology. His work carried out in the field of Adenosine brings together such families of science as Adenosine A1 receptor, Adenosine receptor, Receptor, Cell biology and Pharmacology.
His research in Renal function intersects with topics in Creatinine, Wild type, Biomarker and Urology. His studies deal with areas such as Transforming growth factor and Autoregulation as well as Tubuloglomerular feedback. His research integrates issues of Acute kidney injury and Kidney disease in his study of Kidney.
Jurgen Schnermann focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Kidney, Adenosine A1 receptor and Adenosine. Endocrinology and Nephrology are commonly linked in his work. His studies in Kidney integrate themes in fields like Tumor necrosis factor alpha, Proinflammatory cytokine, Cytokine and Sepsis.
His study in Adenosine A1 receptor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuroscience, Pharmacology and Cell biology. His Reabsorption research includes elements of Biophysics and Tubuloglomerular feedback. His Renal physiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Diuresis, Theophylline, Caffeine and Macula densa.
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Adenosine A1 receptors mediate local anti-nociceptive effects of acupuncture
Nanna Goldman;Michael Chen;Takumi Fujita;Qiwu Xu.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Defective proximal tubular fluid reabsorption in transgenic aquaporin-1 null mice
Jurgen Schnermann;Chung Lin Chou;Tonghui Ma;Timothy Traynor.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Mediation of tubuloglomerular feedback by adenosine: Evidence from mice lacking adenosine 1 receptors
Daqing Sun;Linda C. Samuelson;Tianxin Yang;Yuning Huang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Regulation of cyclooxygenase expression in the kidney by dietary salt intake.
Tianxin Yang;Inderjit Singh;Hang Pham;Daqing Sun.
American Journal of Physiology-renal Physiology (1998)
Reduced Production of Creatinine Limits Its Use as Marker of Kidney Injury in Sepsis
Kent Doi;Peter S.T. Yuen;Christoph Eisner;Xuzhen Hu.
Journal of The American Society of Nephrology (2009)
Interference with Feedback Control of Glomerular Filtration Rate by Furosemide, Triflocin, and Cyanide
Fred S. Wright;Jürgen Schnermann.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (1974)
Juxtaglomerular cell complex in the regulation of renal salt excretion
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (1998)
Adenosine is crucial for deep brain stimulation-mediated attenuation of tremor.
Lane Bekar;Witold Libionka;Guo-Feng Tian;Qiwu Xu.
Nature Medicine (2008)
Neuronal adenosine release, and not astrocytic ATP release, mediates feedback inhibition of excitatory activity
Ditte Lovatt;Qiwu Xu;Wei Liu;Takahiro Takano.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Localization of PEPT1 and PEPT2 proton-coupled oligopeptide transporter mRNA and protein in rat kidney.
Hong Shen;David E. Smith;Tianxin Yang;Yuning G. Huang.
American Journal of Physiology-renal Physiology (1999)
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