H-Index & Metrics Top Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Neuroscience H-index 107 Citations 38,195 390 World Ranking 209 National Ranking 129
Medicine H-index 123 Citations 52,210 519 World Ranking 1342 National Ranking 811

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Internal medicine
  • Neuroscience
  • Psychiatry

His primary areas of investigation include Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Neuroscience, Prefrontal cortex, Depression and Psychiatry. His Transcranial magnetic stimulation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Motor cortex, Brain stimulation, Randomized controlled trial and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His research investigates the connection with Neuroscience and areas like Magnetic resonance imaging which intersect with concerns in Nuclear magnetic resonance and Deception.

The concepts of his Prefrontal cortex study are interwoven with issues in Developmental psychology, Cortex, Audiology and Mood. His research in Depression focuses on subjects like Internal medicine, which are connected to Cardiology. His Bipolar disorder study combines topics in areas such as Anesthesia and Vagus nerve stimulation.

His most cited work include:

  • Non-invasive electrical and magnetic stimulation of the brain, spinal cord, roots and peripheral nerves: Basic principles and procedures for routine clinical and research application: An updated report from an I.F.C.N. Committee (1101 citations)
  • Efficacy and safety of transcranial magnetic stimulation in the acute treatment of major depression: A multisite randomized controlled trial. (1037 citations)
  • Daily repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) improves mood in depression. (690 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Mark S. George mostly deals with Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Neuroscience, Depression, Brain stimulation and Anesthesia. His Transcranial magnetic stimulation research incorporates themes from Motor cortex, Prefrontal cortex and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His Prefrontal cortex research includes themes of Craving and Audiology.

His study in Depression is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Internal medicine and Randomized controlled trial. His Brain stimulation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Transcranial direct-current stimulation and Deep brain stimulation. The Anesthesia study combines topics in areas such as Hamilton Rating Scale for Depression, Bipolar disorder and Vagus nerve stimulation.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Transcranial magnetic stimulation (46.95%)
  • Neuroscience (38.68%)
  • Depression (24.05%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2017-2021)?

  • Transcranial magnetic stimulation (46.95%)
  • Neuroscience (38.68%)
  • Physical medicine and rehabilitation (12.60%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

His main research concerns Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Neuroscience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Brain stimulation and Depression. His research on Transcranial magnetic stimulation concerns the broader Stimulation. His biological study deals with issues like Anesthesia, which deal with fields such as Randomized controlled trial.

His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Neuromodulation, Prefrontal cortex and Neuroimaging, overlaps with other areas such as Plasticity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Transcranial direct-current stimulation, Sensory system and Thalamus in addition to Brain stimulation. His Depression research integrates issues from Internal medicine, Aerobic exercise and Smoking cessation.

Between 2017 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation vs Sham Stimulation to Treat Aphasia After Stroke: A Randomized Clinical Trial. (67 citations)
  • Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation vs Sham Stimulation to Treat Aphasia After Stroke: A Randomized Clinical Trial. (67 citations)
  • Short trains of transcutaneous auricular vagus nerve stimulation (taVNS) have parameter-specific effects on heart rate. (53 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Internal medicine
  • Psychiatry
  • Neuroscience

His scientific interests lie mostly in Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Depression, Brain stimulation and Neuroscience. Mark S. George interconnects Motor threshold, Biomedical sciences, MEDLINE, Randomized controlled trial and Cognition in the investigation of issues within Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His study on Transcranial magnetic stimulation is covered under Stimulation.

His Depression research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychotherapist and Internal medicine. His research in Brain stimulation intersects with topics in Neuroimaging, Less invasive and Transcranial direct-current stimulation. His studies deal with areas such as Caudate nucleus, Insula and Sensory system as well as Prefrontal cortex.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Top Publications

Non-invasive electrical and magnetic stimulation of the brain, spinal cord, roots and peripheral nerves: Basic principles and procedures for routine clinical and research application: An updated report from an I.F.C.N. Committee

P.M. Rossini;D. Burke;R. Chen;L.G. Cohen.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2015)

1781 Citations

Efficacy and safety of transcranial magnetic stimulation in the acute treatment of major depression: A multisite randomized controlled trial.

John P. O’Reardon;H. Brent Solvason;Philip G. Janicak;Shirlene Sampson.
Biological Psychiatry (2007)

1453 Citations

Brain activity during transient sadness and happiness in healthy women.

Mark S. George;Terence A. Ketter;Priti I. Parekh;Barry Horwitz.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1995)

1035 Citations

Daily repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) improves mood in depression.

Mark S. George;Eric M. Wassermann;Wendol A. Williams;Ann Callahan.
Neuroreport (1995)

1009 Citations

Daily left prefrontal transcranial magnetic stimulation therapy for major depressive disorder: a sham-controlled randomized trial

Mark S. George;Sarah H. Lisanby;David Avery;William M. McDonald.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2010)

857 Citations

Vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) for treatment-resistant depressions: a multicenter study.

A. John Rush;Mark S. George;Mark S. George;Harold A. Sackeim;Lauren B. Marangell.
Biological Psychiatry (2000)

757 Citations

Transcranial magnetic stimulation: applications in neuropsychiatry.

Mark S. George;Sarah H. Lisanby;Harold A. Sackeim.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1999)

663 Citations

Mood Improvement Following Daily Left Prefrontal Repetitive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation in Patients With Depression: A Placebo-Controlled Crossover Trial

Mark S. George;Eric M. Wassermann;Tim A. Kimbrell;John T. Little.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1997)

661 Citations

Vagus nerve stimulation (VNS™) for treatment-resistant depression: Efficacy, side effects, and predictors of outcome

Harold A. Sackeim;A. John Rush;Mark S. George;Mark S. George;Lauren B. Marangell.
Neuropsychopharmacology (2001)

616 Citations

Vagus nerve stimulation for treatment-resistant depression: a randomized, controlled acute phase trial.

A. John Rush;Lauren B. Marangell;Harold A. Sackeim;Mark S. George;Mark S. George.
Biological Psychiatry (2005)

581 Citations

Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
Research.com Ranking is based on data retrieved from the Microsoft Academic Graph (MAG).
The ranking h-index is inferred from publications deemed to belong to the considered discipline.

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