Kwangwook Cho mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Long-term potentiation, Long-term depression, Cell biology and AMPA receptor. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Circadian rhythm and Cognition, intersects with other areas such as Lag, Brain size and Crew. His work deals with themes such as Synaptic plasticity, EGTA and Neurotransmission, which intersect with Long-term potentiation.
His research in Long-term depression intersects with topics in Postsynaptic potential, Calcium in biology, Biophysics, Long-Term Synaptic Depression and Hippocampus. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Cell biology, focusing on Caspase 3 and, on occasion, Signal transduction, Hippocampal formation, Neurodegeneration and Glycogen synthase. His AMPA receptor study focuses on NMDA receptor and Receptor.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Long-term potentiation, Synaptic plasticity, Cell biology and Long-term depression. His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Metaplasticity, Neurotransmission and Metabotropic glutamate receptor. His research integrates issues of Caspase 3, Dendritic spine, Hippocampal formation, GSK-3 and AMPA receptor in his study of Long-term potentiation.
His studies deal with areas such as Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Neurodegeneration and Long-Term Synaptic Depression as well as Synaptic plasticity. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cell biology, Phosphorylation and Stimulation is strongly linked to Receptor. His Long-term depression research is under the purview of NMDA receptor.
Kwangwook Cho spends much of his time researching Cell biology, Long-term potentiation, Neuroscience, Synapse and Deconvolution. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Receptor, Beta, Programmed cell death and Amyloid. His studies in Long-term potentiation integrate themes in fields like Hippocampal formation and Autocrine signalling.
His work deals with themes such as NADPH oxidase, Postsynaptic potential, Tauopathy and Neurotransmission, which intersect with Neuroscience. His Synapse research incorporates themes from Hippocampus, Long-term depression and Phosphorylation. His Deconvolution research integrates issues from Microscope and Microscopy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Programmed cell death, Amyloid, TLR4 and Beta. Kwangwook Cho integrates many fields, such as Cell biology and Candidate gene, in his works. His Candidate gene investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Presynaptic active zone, Endocytosis, Active zone, Gene knockdown and Signal transducing adaptor protein.
His study deals with a combination of Presynaptic active zone and Electrophysiology. The concepts of his Programmed cell death study are interwoven with issues in Hippocampal formation and Long-term potentiation, Receptor, Autocrine signalling.
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Caspase-3 Activation via Mitochondria Is Required for Long-Term Depression and AMPA Receptor Internalization
Zheng Li;Jihoon Jo;Jie-Min Jia;Shih-Ching Lo.
Chronic 'jet lag' produces temporal lobe atrophy and spatial cognitive deficits.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Aβ 1–42 inhibition of LTP is mediated by a signaling pathway involving caspase-3, Akt1 and GSK-3β
Jihoon Jo;Daniel J Whitcomb;Kimberly Moore Olsen;Talitha L Kerrigan.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
Synaptic Accumulation of PSD-95 and Synaptic Function Regulated by Phosphorylation of Serine-295 of PSD-95
Myung Jong Kim;Kensuke Futai;Jihoon Jo;Yasunori Hayashi.
Cholinergic Neurotransmission Is Essential for Perirhinal Cortical Plasticity and Recognition Memory
E.Clea Warburton;Timothy Koder;Kwangwook Cho;Peter V Massey.
Microtubule-associated protein tau is essential for long-term depression in the hippocampus
Tetsuya Kimura;Daniel J. Whitcomb;Jihoon Jo;Philip Regan.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2014)
Altered Hippocampal Synaptic Potentiation in P2X4 Knock-Out Mice
Joan A. Sim;Severine Chaumont;Jihoon Jo;Lauriane Ulmann.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
An experimental test of the role of postsynaptic calcium levels in determining synaptic strength using perirhinal cortex of rat
K. Cho;John Patrick Aggleton;M. W. Brown;Z. I. Bashir.
The Journal of Physiology (2001)
The JAK/STAT Pathway Is Involved in Synaptic Plasticity
Céline S. Nicolas;Stéphane Peineau;Stéphane Peineau;Stéphane Peineau;Mascia Amici;Zsolt Csaba;Zsolt Csaba.
Tau phosphorylation at serine 396 residue is required for hippocampal LTD
Philip Regan;Thomas Piers;Jee-Hyun Yi;Dong-Hyun Kim.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2015)
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