Linda H. Bergersen mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Cell biology and Biochemistry. Her work in the fields of Internal medicine, such as Physical exercise and Knockout mouse, intersects with other areas such as Cockayne syndrome and Vascular endothelial growth factor A. Her research on Endocrinology often connects related topics like Receptor.
Her Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glutamate receptor and Long-term depression. Her research in Cell biology intersects with topics in GPR81, Monocarboxylate transporter, Retina, Apical membrane and Immunogold labelling. Her work on Mitochondrion, DNA repair and Poly ADP ribose polymerase as part of her general Biochemistry study is frequently connected to Premature aging and Sirtuin 1, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Cell biology, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Receptor. Her Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Glutamate receptor, AMPA receptor, Glutamatergic and Long-term depression. In general Cell biology study, her work on Mitochondrion often relates to the realm of REV1, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Her study in the field of Angiogenesis, Skeletal muscle and Neuregulin 1 is also linked to topics like Cockayne syndrome. Her study in Neurodegeneration extends to Endocrinology with its themes. Her Receptor research includes elements of Axon and Lactate transport.
Linda H. Bergersen mainly investigates Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Receptor, Mitochondrion and GPR81. The Metabolism and Hippocampal formation research Linda H. Bergersen does as part of her general Endocrinology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Blood lactate and Isoflurane, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Internal medicine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Monocarboxylate transporter 1 and Retinal ganglion.
Receptor connects with themes related to Cell biology in her study. The various areas that Linda H. Bergersen examines in her Cell biology study include Brain ischemia and Ischemia. Her Neurodegeneration study which covers Translational research that intersects with Neuroscience.
Linda H. Bergersen spends much of her time researching Mitochondrion, Mitochondrial biogenesis, Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide, Ageing and Receptor. Her Ageing research incorporates elements of Glycolysis, Oxidative phosphorylation, Biomarker and Citric acid cycle. Her research on Glycolysis frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Neuroscience.
The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Alzheimer's disease, Carbohydrate metabolism, Anaerobic glycolysis and Ketone bodies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Oxidative stress, Mitochondrial DNA repair, Axon and Ketogenic diet in addition to Receptor. Linda H. Bergersen regularly ties together related areas like Cell biology in her Mitochondrial DNA repair studies.
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Glutamate exocytosis from astrocytes controls synaptic strength.
Pascal Jourdain;Linda H Bergersen;Khaleel Bhaukaurally;Paola Bezzi.
Nature Neuroscience (2007)
NMDA receptors are expressed in oligodendrocytes and activated in ischaemia
Ragnhildur Káradóttir;Pauline Cavelier;Linda H. Bergersen;David Attwell.
Differential Localization of δ Glutamate Receptors in the Rat Cerebellum: Coexpression with AMPA Receptors in Parallel Fiber–Spine Synapses and Absence from Climbing Fiber–Spine Synapses
Alf Sommer Landsend;Mahmood Amiry-Moghaddam;Atsushi Matsubara;Linda Bergersen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
Regulation of Oligodendrocyte Development and Myelination by Glucose and Lactate
Johanne E. Rinholm;Nicola B. Hamilton;Nicoletta Kessaris;William D. Richardson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2011)
Expression of the vesicular glutamate transporters during development indicates the widespread corelease of multiple neurotransmitters
Jean‐Luc Boulland;Tayyaba Qureshi;Rebecca P. Seal;Amina Rafiki.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2004)
Is lactate food for neurons? Comparison of monocarboxylate transporter subtypes in brain and muscle.
Linda H. Bergersen.
A High-Fat Diet and NAD+ Activate Sirt1 to Rescue Premature Aging in Cockayne Syndrome
Morten Scheibye-Knudsen;Sarah J. Mitchell;Sarah J. Mitchell;Evandro F. Fang;Teruaki Iyama.
Cell Metabolism (2014)
Lactate Receptor Sites Link Neurotransmission, Neurovascular Coupling, and Brain Energy Metabolism
Knut H. Lauritzen;Cecilie Morland;Maja Puchades;Signe Holm-Hansen.
Cerebral Cortex (2014)
Highly differential expression of the monocarboxylate transporters MCT2 and MCT4 in the developing rat brain.
A Rafiki;J.L Boulland;A.P Halestrap;O.P Ottersen.
A novel postsynaptic density protein: the monocarboxylate transporter MCT2 is co-localized with δ-glutamate receptors in postsynaptic densities of parallel fiber-Purkinje cell synapses
Linda Bergersen;Ola Wærhaug;Johannes Helm;Marion Thomas.
Experimental Brain Research (2001)
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