Ken Lukowiak mostly deals with Neuroscience, Lymnaea stagnalis, Lymnaea, Neuron and Nervous system. He studies Neuroscience, focusing on Long-term memory in particular. His study in Lymnaea stagnalis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Electrophysiology, Crayfish, Central pattern generator, Interneuron and Associative learning.
The various areas that Ken Lukowiak examines in his Lymnaea study include Synaptic plasticity, Forgetting and Anatomy. His work investigates the relationship between Neuron and topics such as Stimulus that intersect with problems in Reinforcement and Zoology. His Nervous system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endocrinology, Stimulation, Internal medicine, Dopamine and Neurite.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Lymnaea, Lymnaea stagnalis, Long-term memory and Aplysia. His Neuroscience study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Pneumostome. The concepts of his Lymnaea study are interwoven with issues in Communication, Dopamine and Anatomy.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Associative learning, Cell biology and Respiration in addition to Lymnaea stagnalis. Ken Lukowiak has included themes like Stressor, Protein kinase C, Recall and Green tea in his Long-term memory study. His Aplysia research incorporates elements of Endocrinology, Habituation and Internal medicine, Withdrawal reflex, Reflex.
Lymnaea, Lymnaea stagnalis, Neuroscience, Long-term memory and Snail are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology, Stressor, Insulin and Recall in addition to Lymnaea. The Lymnaea stagnalis study combines topics in areas such as Cell biology and Anatomy, Respiration.
His Neuroscience research focuses on Communication and how it relates to Behavioral neuroscience. His research in Long-term memory intersects with topics in Lifestyle factors, Propranolol and Green tea. In his research, Physiology and Negative correlation is intimately related to Food deprivation, which falls under the overarching field of Snail.
His primary scientific interests are in Lymnaea stagnalis, Lymnaea, Neuroscience, Long-term memory and Taste aversion. Ken Lukowiak regularly links together related areas like Cell biology in his Lymnaea stagnalis studies. His work in the fields of Lymnaea, such as Intermediate-term memory, intersects with other areas such as Effects of stress on memory.
His work in Neuroscience addresses issues such as Synaptic plasticity, which are connected to fields such as Postsynaptic potential. He combines subjects such as Stimulus, Osphradium and Respiration with his study of Long-term memory. As a part of the same scientific family, Ken Lukowiak mostly works in the field of Neuron, focusing on Electrophysiology and, on occasion, Crayfish and Sensory system.
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In vitro reconstruction of the respiratory central pattern generator of the mollusk Lymnaea.
N. I. Syed;A. G. M. Bulloch;K. Lukowiak.
Nerve growth factor (NGF) induces sprouting of specific neurons of the snail, Lymnaea stagnalis.
R. L. Ridgway;N. I. Syed;K. Lukowiak;A. G. M. Bulloch.
Journal of Neurobiology (1991)
Transplantation and functional integration of an identified respiratory interneuron in lymnaea stagnalis
N.I. Syed;R.L. Ridgway;K. Lukowiak;A.G.M. Bulloch.
Context learning and the effect of context on memory retrieval in Lymnaea.
James Haney;Ken Lukowiak.
Learning & Memory (2001)
Synthesis and functional integration of a neurotransmitter receptor in isolated invertebrate axons.
G.E. Spencer;N.I. Syed;E.R. van Kesteren;K. Lukowiak.
Journal of Neurobiology (2000)
Predator detection in Lymnaea stagnalis.
Michael V. Orr;Malik El-Bekai;Melissa Lui;Katrina Watson.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2007)
Intermediate and long-term memories of associative learning are differentially affected by transcription versus translation blockers in Lymnaea.
Susan Sangha;Andi Scheibenstock;Chloe McComb;Ken Lukowiak.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2003)
Excitatory synaptogenesis between identified Lymnaea neurons requires extrinsic trophic factors and is mediated by receptor tyrosine kinases.
Toshiro Hamakawa;Melanie A. Woodin;Micki C. Bjorgum;Sherry D. Painter.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1999)
Electrophysiological and Behavioral Evidence Demonstrating That Predator Detection Alters Adaptive Behaviors in the Snail Lymnaea
Michael V. Orr;Ken Lukowiak.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
Changes in the activity of a CpG neuron after the reinforcement of an operantly conditioned behavior in Lymnaea
Gaynor E. Spencer;Mustapha H. Kazmi;Naweed I. Syed;Ken Lukowiak.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2002)
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