2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Member of the Association of American Physicians
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Receptor, Dopamine and Dopamine receptor D2. His work in Hypothalamus, Arcuate nucleus, Melanocortin, Proopiomelanocortin and Neuropeptide Y receptor are all subfields of Internal medicine research. His studies in Hypothalamus integrate themes in fields like Central melanocortin system and Melanocortins.
His work in Arcuate nucleus covers topics such as Leptin which are related to areas like Appetite. His work carried out in the field of Endocrinology brings together such families of science as Agonist and In situ hybridization. His Dopamine receptor D2 study combines topics in areas such as Substantia nigra and Dopamine receptor.
Malcolm J. Low mainly investigates Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Receptor, Dopamine receptor D2 and Dopamine. His work in Proopiomelanocortin, Pituitary gland, Agonist, Knockout mouse and Endogenous opioid is related to Internal medicine. He focuses mostly in the field of Endocrinology, narrowing it down to matters related to Enkephalin and, in some cases, Opioid receptor.
His research integrates issues of Ethanol and Ratón in his study of Receptor. The concepts of his Dopamine receptor D2 study are interwoven with issues in Prolactin cell, Dopamine receptor and Pharmacology. As a member of one scientific family, Malcolm J. Low mostly works in the field of Hypothalamus, focusing on Melanocortin and, on occasion, Energy homeostasis.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Proopiomelanocortin, Agonist and Dopamine receptor D2 are his primary areas of study. His Somatostatin, Neuropeptide Y receptor, Opioid peptide, Neuropeptide and Hypothalamus study are his primary interests in Internal medicine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Leptin and Leptin receptor in addition to Neuropeptide Y receptor.
His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Orexigenic and Knockout mouse. His research on Proopiomelanocortin also deals with topics like
Malcolm J. Low mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Postsynaptic potential and Agonist. His work is connected to Energy homeostasis, Melanocortin receptor, Proopiomelanocortin, Orexigenic and Ghrelin, as a part of Internal medicine. His research on Endocrinology often connects related topics like STAT3.
His Neuroscience research includes themes of Glutamate receptor, Glutamatergic and Potassium channel. Neuron is closely connected to Dopamine receptor D2 in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Postsynaptic potential. His Agonist study incorporates themes from Internalization and Opioid, Enkephalin.
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Gut hormone PYY 3-36 physiologically inhibits food intake
Rachel L. Batterham;Michael A. Cowley;Caroline J. Small;Herbert Herzog.
Leptin activates anorexigenic POMC neurons through a neural network in the arcuate nucleus
Michael A. Cowley;James L. Smart;Marcelo Rubinstein;Marcelo G. Cerdán.
The Distribution and Mechanism of Action of Ghrelin in the CNS Demonstrates a Novel Hypothalamic Circuit Regulating Energy Homeostasis
Michael A Cowley;Roy G Smith;Sabrina Diano;Matthias Tschöp.
Localization of the melanocortin-4 receptor (MC4-R) in neuroendocrine and autonomic control circuits in the brain.
Kathleen G. Mountjoy;Marty T. Mortrud;Malcolm J. Low;Richard B. Simerly.
Molecular Endocrinology (1994)
Identification of a receptor for gamma melanotropin and other proopiomelanocortin peptides in the hypothalamus and limbic system.
Linda Roselli-Rehfuss;Kathleen G. Mountjoy;Linda S. Robbins;Marty T. Mortrud.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1993)
Molecular cloning and tissue distribution of a putative member of the rat opioid receptor gene family that is not a μ, δ or κ opioid receptor type
James R. Bunzow;Carmen Saez;Marty Mortrud;Claudia Bouvier.
FEBS Letters (1994)
The arcuate nucleus as a conduit for diverse signals relevant to energy homeostasis
R D Cone;Michael Alexander Cowley;A A Butler;W Fan.
International Journal of Obesity (2001)
Abnormal adaptations to stress and impaired cardiovascular function in mice lacking corticotropin-releasing hormone receptor-2
Sarah C Coste;Robert A Kesterson;Kurt A Heldwein;Susan L Stevens.
Nature Genetics (2000)
Mice lacking dopamine D4 receptors are supersensitive to ethanol, cocaine, and methamphetamine
Marcelo Rubinstein;Tamara J. Phillips;Tamara J. Phillips;James R. Bunzow;Tomás L. Falzone.
Exocrine Gland Dysfunction in MC5-R-Deficient Mice: Evidence for Coordinated Regulation of Exocrine Gland Function by Melanocortin Peptides
Wenbiao Chen;Michele A Kelly;Ximena Opitz-Araya;Ruth E Thomas.
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