Self-administration, Substance abuse, Anesthesia, Drug and Pharmacology are her primary areas of study. Her Self-administration research incorporates themes from Endocrinology, Saline, Saccharin and Toxicity. Her Saccharin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Food intake, Reinforcement and Animal science.
Her studies in Substance abuse integrate themes in fields like Developmental psychology, Impulsivity, Addiction and Estrogen. In her study, Environmental health and Phencyclidine is strongly linked to Food deprivation, which falls under the umbrella field of Anesthesia. Her studies deal with areas such as Drug intoxication and Physiology as well as Pharmacology.
Marilyn E. Carroll spends much of her time researching Self-administration, Pharmacology, Anesthesia, Saccharin and Endocrinology. Marilyn E. Carroll combines subjects such as Oral administration, Saline, Phencyclidine, Reinforcement and Drug with her study of Self-administration. When carried out as part of a general Pharmacology research project, her work on Intravenous cocaine is frequently linked to work in Butyrylcholinesterase, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her Anesthesia study also includes fields such as
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Self-administration, Pharmacology, Addiction, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. In her research, Marilyn E. Carroll performs multidisciplinary study on Self-administration and Priming. Her Pharmacology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Extinction, Blockade and Male rats.
The various areas that Marilyn E. Carroll examines in her Addiction study include Methamphetamine, Impulsivity, Orexin and Substance abuse. As a part of the same scientific study, Marilyn E. Carroll usually deals with the Substance abuse, concentrating on Drug and frequently concerns with Drug intoxication. In general Endocrinology study, her work on Saccharin, Environmental enrichment and Nucleus accumbens often relates to the realm of Go/no go and Action, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Marilyn E. Carroll focuses on Addiction, Pharmacology, Self-administration, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Her work carried out in the field of Addiction brings together such families of science as Impulsivity, Brain stimulation reward, Substance abuse and Drug. Her work on Pharmacology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Extinction.
Her work in Self-administration addresses subjects such as Methamphetamine, which are connected to disciplines such as Modafinil and Analeptic. Her work in the fields of Endocrinology, such as Nucleus accumbens and Saccharin, intersects with other areas such as Selective breeding and Reflex startle. Her work on Opiate withdrawal, Morphine and Drug administration as part of general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to c-Fos, bridging the gap between disciplines.
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The role of impulsive behavior in drug abuse.
Jennifer L. Perry;Marilyn E. Carroll.
Biological basis of sex differences in drug abuse: preclinical and clinical studies.
Wendy J. Lynch;Megan E. Roth;Marilyn E. Carroll.
Sex differences in the acquisition of intravenously self-administered cocaine and heroin in rats.
Wendy J. Lynch;Marilyn E. Carroll.
Impulsivity (Delay Discounting) as a Predictor of Acquisition of IV Cocaine Self-Administration in Female Rats
Jennifer L. Perry;Erin B. Larson;Jonathan P. German;Gregory J. Madden.
Sex and estrogen influence drug abuse
Marilyn E. Carroll;Wendy J. Lynch;Megan E. Roth;Andrew D. Morgan.
Trends in Pharmacological Sciences (2004)
Increased Drug-Reinforced Behavior due to Food Deprivation
Marilyn E. Carroll;Richard A. Meisch.
Advances in Behavioral Pharmacology (1984)
Deconstructing relative reinforcing efficacy and situating the measures of pharmacological reinforcement with behavioral economics: a theoretical proposal.
Warren K. Bickel;Lisa A. Marsch;Marilyn E. Carroll.
Fluoxetine reduces intravenous cocaine self-administration in rats.
Marilyn E. Carroll;Sylvie T. Lac;Marisel Asencio;Rebecca Kragh.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1990)
Females are more vulnerable to drug abuse than males: evidence from preclinical studies and the role of ovarian hormones.
Justin J. Anker;Marilyn E. Carroll.
Current topics in behavioral neurosciences (2010)
Food deprivation increases oral and intravenous drug intake in rats
Marilyn E. Carroll;Richard A. Meisch.
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