1998 - Fellow of the MacArthur Foundation
Leah Krubitzer mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Anatomy, Cortex, Somatosensory system and Posterior parietal cortex. Her work on Neuroscience deals in particular with Neocortex, Sensory system and Lateral sulcus. As a part of the same scientific family, Leah Krubitzer mostly works in the field of Neocortex, focusing on Cortical field and, on occasion, Set.
Her work carried out in the field of Anatomy brings together such families of science as Cerebral cortex, Motor cortex, Visual cortex and Supplementary motor area. Her Somatosensory system research incorporates themes from Auditory cortex, Parietal lobe, Macaque, Primate and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. Leah Krubitzer works mostly in the field of Posterior parietal cortex, limiting it down to topics relating to Corpus callosum and, in certain cases, Meridian, Temporal cortex and Color vision, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Somatosensory system, Anatomy, Neocortex and Cortex. Her study in Sensory system, Posterior parietal cortex, Visual cortex, Receptive field and Macaque falls within the category of Neuroscience. The Somatosensory system study combines topics in areas such as Electrophysiology, Parietal lobe, Nucleus, Opossum and Brain mapping.
Her Anatomy research includes elements of Ventral posterior nucleus, Thalamus and Lateral sulcus. Within one scientific family, Leah Krubitzer focuses on topics pertaining to Phenotype under Neocortex, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Epigenetics. The concepts of her Cortex study are interwoven with issues in Cerebral cortex and Auditory cortex.
Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Somatosensory system, Neocortex, Sensory system and Opossum. Neuroscience is closely attributed to Phenotype in her work. Her Somatosensory system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Macaque, Forelimb, Flexibility and Cortex.
In her research on the topic of Macaque, Primary motor cortex is strongly related with Anatomy. The various areas that she examines in her Cortex study include Thalamus and Brainstem. Many of her research projects under Sensory system are closely connected to Experimental research with Experimental research, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Neocortex, Somatosensory system, Sensory system and Posterior parietal cortex. When carried out as part of a general Neuroscience research project, her work on Mammalian brain is frequently linked to work in Gene sequence, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phenotype and Forelimb in addition to Neocortex.
Her Somatosensory system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Stimulus modality, Receptive field and Crossmodal. Her work on Sensory input as part of her general Sensory system study is frequently connected to Experimental research, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her work focuses on many connections between Posterior parietal cortex and other disciplines, such as Motor cortex, that overlap with her field of interest in Supplementary motor area, Anatomy and Cortex.
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Reorganization of retinotopic cortical maps in adult mammals after lesions of the retina
Jon H. Kaas;Leah A. Krubitzer;Yuzo M. Chino;Andy L. Langston.
Frontal eye field as defined by intracortical microstimulation in squirrel monkeys, owl monkeys, and macaque monkeys. II. Cortical connections.
Michael F. Huerta;Leah A. Krubitzer;Jon H. Kaas.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1986)
The organization of neocortex in mammals: are species differences really so different?
Leah Krubitzer;Leah Krubitzer.
Trends in Neurosciences (1995)
Cortical connections of MT in four species of primates: areal, modular, and retinotopic patterns.
Leah A. Krubitzer;Jon H. Kass.
Visual Neuroscience (1990)
The organization and connections of somatosensory cortex in marmosets
LA Krubitzer;JH Kaas.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1990)
A redefinition of somatosensory areas in the lateral sulcus of macaque monkeys
Leah Krubitzer;Janine Clarey;Rowan Tweedale;Guy Elston.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Somatotopic organization of cortical fields in the lateral sulcus of Homo sapiens: evidence for SII and PV.
Elizabeth Disbrow;Elizabeth Disbrow;Tim Roberts;Leah Krubitzer.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2000)
The magnificent compromise: cortical field evolution in mammals.
Functional MRI at 1.5 tesla: A comparison of the blood oxygenation level-dependent signal and electrophysiology
Elizabeth A. Disbrow;Daniel A. Slutsky;Timothy P. L. Roberts;Leah A. Krubitzer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Cortical connections of the second somatosensory area and the parietal ventral area in macaque monkeys
Elizabeth Disbrow;Elizabeth Disbrow;Evangelos Litinas;Gregg H. Recanzone;Jeffrey Padberg.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2003)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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