Lucienne Léger mostly deals with Neuroscience, Nucleus, Locus coeruleus, GABAergic and Internal medicine. Her Slow-wave sleep and Gigantocellular reticular nucleus study in the realm of Neuroscience interacts with subjects such as Horseradish peroxidase and Glutamatergic. Her research integrates issues of Cholinergic and Brainstem in her study of Nucleus.
The Locus coeruleus study combines topics in areas such as Diencephalon, Afferent, Anatomy and Organelle. Her Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Wakefulness, Endocrinology and Narcolepsy. Her work on Zona incerta as part of general Hypothalamus study is frequently linked to Dorsal raphe nucleus, Energy homeostasis, Melanin-concentrating hormone and Sleep Stages, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Raphe nuclei and Nucleus. Her study in the field of Hypothalamus, Wakefulness and Sleep in non-human animals also crosses realms of GABAergic and Monoaminergic. As a part of the same scientific family, Lucienne Léger mostly works in the field of Internal medicine, focusing on Slow-wave sleep and, on occasion, Tonic.
Many of her research projects under Endocrinology are closely connected to Delta sleep-inducing peptide with Delta sleep-inducing peptide, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her study in Raphe nuclei is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both 5-HT receptor and Dorsal raphe nucleus. Lucienne Léger is interested in Locus coeruleus, which is a field of Nucleus.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Sleep in non-human animals, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Melanin-concentrating hormone. The Hippocampal formation, Hippocampus and Nucleus research Lucienne Léger does as part of her general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Glutamatergic and Population, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Hippocampus research integrates issues from Neuroscience of sleep and Anesthesia.
Her work deals with themes such as Cholinergic, Electroencephalography and Brainstem, which intersect with Nucleus. Her work carried out in the field of Sleep in non-human animals brings together such families of science as Claustrum, Cortex and Supramammillary Nucleus. Her Endocrinology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cataplexy and Gamma hydroxybutyrate.
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A role of melanin-concentrating hormone producing neurons in the central regulation of paradoxical sleep.
Laure Verret;Romain Goutagny;Patrice Fort;Laurène Cagnon.
BMC Neuroscience (2003)
Afferent projections to the cat locus coeruleus as visualized by the horseradish peroxidase technique
K. Sakai;M. Touret;D. Salvert;L. Leger.
Brain Research (1977)
The neuronal network responsible for paradoxical sleep and its dysfunctions causing narcolepsy and rapid eye movement (REM) behavior disorder
Pierre-Hervé Luppi;Olivier Clément;Emilie Sapin;Damien Gervasoni.
Sleep Medicine Reviews (2011)
Serotonin nerve terminals in the locus coeruleus of adult rat: a radioautographic study.
Lucienne Leger;Laurent Descarries.
Brain Research (1978)
Localization of the brainstem GABAergic neurons controlling paradoxical (REM) sleep.
Emilie Sapin;Damien Lapray;Anne Bérod;Romain Goutagny.
PLOS ONE (2009)
Paradoxical (REM) sleep genesis: The switch from an aminergic–cholinergic to a GABAergic–glutamatergic hypothesis
Pierre Hervé Luppi;Damien Gervasoni;Laure Verret;Romain Goutagny.
Journal of Physiology-paris (2006)
Brain serotonergic circuitries
Yves Charnay;Lucienne Léger.
Dialogues in Clinical Neuroscience (2010)
Delineation of dorsal lateral geniculate afferents from the cat brain stem as visualized by the horseradish peroxidase technique.
L. Leger;K. Sakai;D. Salvert;M. Touret.
Brain Research (1975)
Brainstem mechanisms of paradoxical (REM) sleep generation.
Pierre-Hervé Luppi;Olivier Clement;Emilie Sapin;Christelle Peyron.
Pflügers Archiv: European Journal of Physiology (2012)
Cholinergic and noncholinergic brainstem neurons expressing Fos after paradoxical (REM) sleep deprivation and recovery.
Laure Verret;Lucienne Léger;Patrice Fort;Pierre-Hervé Luppi.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
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