2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal waves, Retinal ganglion and Retinal. Lateral geniculate nucleus, Biological neural network, Retinal ganglion cell, Cholinergic and Visual system are among the areas of Neuroscience where she concentrates her study. Marla B. Feller interconnects Rhythm, Neuron, Growth cone, Axon extension and Spinal cord in the investigation of issues within Retina.
She has included themes like Synapse, Long-term depression and Synaptic tagging in her Retinal waves study. The concepts of her Retinal ganglion study are interwoven with issues in Ganglion type nicotinic receptor, Nicotinic acetylcholine receptor, Inner plexiform layer, Superior colliculus and Cell biology. Her work in Retinal addresses subjects such as Thalamus, which are connected to disciplines such as Optic tectum, Sensory system and Neural activity.
Marla B. Feller focuses on Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal waves, Retinal and Retinal ganglion. Her research on Neuroscience often connects related topics like Glutamatergic. Her study in Retina is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Calcium imaging, Visual cortex and Gap junction.
Her studies in Retinal waves integrate themes in fields like Lateral geniculate nucleus, Retinal ganglion cell, Cholinergic and Neurotransmission. Marla B. Feller studied Retinal and Anatomy that intersect with Voltage clamp. The various areas that Marla B. Feller examines in her Retinal ganglion study include Superior colliculus and Cell biology.
Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal, Retinal waves and Calcium imaging. Neuroscience is represented through her Biological neural network, Intrinsically photosensitive retinal ganglion cells, Neurotransmitter, Direction selective and Thalamus research. She combines subjects such as Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Excitatory postsynaptic potential with her study of Retina.
Her Retinal research incorporates elements of Stimulus, Sensory system, Visual cortex and Ganglion. Her Retinal waves research includes elements of Glutamatergic and Anatomy. Her work in Calcium imaging tackles topics such as Retinal ganglion which are related to areas like Cell biology.
Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal, Neurotransmitter and Retinal waves are her primary areas of study. Her Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Glutamate receptor and Calcium imaging. Her Glutamate receptor study incorporates themes from Receptive field, Anatomy, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Amacrine cell and Visual system.
Her studies deal with areas such as Lobe and Models of neural computation as well as Retina. Marla B. Feller combines topics linked to Gap junction with her work on Retinal. Her research in Neurotransmitter intersects with topics in Cholinergic, Retinal ganglion cell, Glutamatergic and Neuron.
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Mechanisms underlying spontaneous patterned activity in developing neural circuits
Aaron G. Blankenship;Marla B. Feller.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2010)
Mechanisms Underlying Development of Visual Maps and Receptive Fields
Andrew D. Huberman;Marla B. Feller;Barbara Chapman.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2008)
Requirement for cholinergic synaptic transmission in the propagation of spontaneous retinal waves.
Marla B. Feller;David P. Wellis;David Stellwagen;Frank S. Werblin.
Competition in Retinogeniculate Patterning Driven by Spontaneous Activity
Anna A. Penn;Patricio A. Riquelme;Marla B. Feller;Carla J. Shatz.
Spontaneous Correlated Activity in Developing Neural Circuits
Marla B. Feller.
Mice lacking specific nicotinic acetylcholine receptor subunits exhibit dramatically altered spontaneous activity patterns and reveal a limited role for retinal waves in forming ON and OFF circuits in the inner retina.
Anu Bansal;Joshua H. Singer;Bryan J. Hwang;Bryan J. Hwang;Wei Xu.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Retinotopic map refinement requires spontaneous retinal waves during a brief critical period of development.
Todd McLaughlin;Christine L. Torborg;Marla B. Feller;Dennis D.M. O'Leary.
Investigation of surface-induced alignment of liquid-crystal molecules by optical second-harmonic generation
M. B. Feller;W. Chen;Y. R. Shen.
Physical Review A (1991)
Genetic Identification of an On-Off Direction-Selective Retinal Ganglion Cell Subtype Reveals a Layer-Specific Subcortical Map of Posterior Motion
Andrew D. Huberman;Wei Wei;Justin Elstrott;Ben K. Stafford.
A Role for Correlated Spontaneous Activity in the Assembly of Neural Circuits
Lowry A. Kirkby;Georgeann S. Sack;Alana Firl;Marla B. Feller;Marla B. Feller.
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