2001 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1993 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1986 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Lynn T. Landmesser spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Growth cone, Polysialic acid, Anatomy and Plexus. His research in Neuroscience intersects with topics in Neurotransmission and Embryogenesis. His Embryogenesis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ciliary ganglion and Ganglion.
Lynn T. Landmesser integrates Growth cone and Pathfinding in his research. His Polysialic acid course of study focuses on Blockade and Neural Inhibition, Axon Fasciculation and Cell adhesion molecule. Within one scientific family, Lynn T. Landmesser focuses on topics pertaining to Electrophysiology under Anatomy, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Channelrhodopsin.
Lynn T. Landmesser mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Anatomy, Spinal cord, Cell biology and Hindlimb. His study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polysialic acid, Neural cell adhesion molecule and Plexus. Lynn T. Landmesser has included themes like Neurotransmission and Embryo in his Anatomy study.
His work carried out in the field of Spinal cord brings together such families of science as Cholinergic, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Acetylcholine, Bursting and Motility. His work deals with themes such as Neuromuscular junction, Synaptic vesicle and Molecular biology, which intersect with Cell biology. Lynn T. Landmesser has researched Hindlimb in several fields, including Embryonic chick, Neural tube, Motor neuron, Lumbosacral joint and Limb bud.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Neurotransmission, Neuromuscular junction, Spinal cord and Bursting. His Neuroscience study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neural cell adhesion molecule and Respiratory system. His studies in Neurotransmission integrate themes in fields like Limb bud, Myosin light-chain kinase, Synaptic vesicle and Transient receptor potential channel.
His Neuromuscular junction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Synapse and Cell biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Postsynaptic potential, Agrin, Myogenesis, Motility and Growth cone. As part of one scientific family, Lynn T. Landmesser deals mainly with the area of Spinal cord, narrowing it down to issues related to the Diaphragm, and often Spinal cord injury.
Lynn T. Landmesser mostly deals with Neuroscience, Neuromuscular junction, Survival of motor neuron, Spinal muscular atrophy and Neuroepithelial cell. His Neuroscience study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Embryogenesis. His Neuromuscular junction research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Motor neuron, Muscle atrophy, Neurotransmission and Acetylcholine receptor.
He integrates many fields, such as Survival of motor neuron, Synapse, Synaptopathy, Anatomy and SMN Complex Proteins, in his works. Lynn T. Landmesser interconnects Soma, Molecular biology, Neuron and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Neuroepithelial cell. His Soma research includes elements of Kinesin and Somal translocation.
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Polysialic acid in the vertebrate nervous system: a promoter of plasticity in cell-cell interactions.
Urs Rutishauser;Lynn Landmesser.
Trends in Neurosciences (1996)
Fast noninvasive activation and inhibition of neural and network activity by vertebrate rhodopsin and green algae channelrhodopsin.
Xiang Li;Davina V. Gutierrez;M. Gartz Hanson;Jing Han.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
The development of motor projection patterns in the chick hind limb.
The Journal of Physiology (1978)
Reduced SMN protein impairs maturation of the neuromuscular junctions in mouse models of spinal muscular atrophy
Shingo Kariya;Gyu-Hwan Park;Yuka Maeno-Hikichi;Olga Leykekhman.
Human Molecular Genetics (2008)
Normal patterns of spontaneous activity are required for correct motor axon guidance and the expression of specific guidance molecules.
M.Gartz Hanson;Lynn T. Landmesser.
The distribution of motoneurones supplying chick hind limb muscles.
The Journal of Physiology (1978)
AXONIN-1, NR-CAM, AND NG-CAM PLAY DIFFERENT ROLES IN THE IN VIVO GUIDANCE OF CHICK COMMISSURAL NEURONS
Esther T Stoeckli;Lynn T Landmesser.
Polysialic acid as a regulator of intramuscular nerve branching during embryonic development.
Lynn Landmesser;Lisa Dahm;Jicheng Tang;Urs Rutishauser.
Growth cone morphology and trajectory in the lumbosacral region of the chick embryo
K. W. Tosney;Lynn Landmesser.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1985)
Synaptic transmission and cell death during normal ganglionic development
Lynn Landmesser;G. Pilar.
The Journal of Physiology (1974)
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