His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Anatomy, Amygdala, Nucleus and Insular cortex. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neurotransmission and Opiate. His Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Fetal alcohol syndrome, Granule cell, Hippocampus and Neuron.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Axoplasmic transport, Norepinephrine, Neurotransmitter and Anxiolytic in addition to Amygdala. His Nucleus research integrates issues from Efferent and Nissl body. His studies in Insular cortex integrate themes in fields like Hippocampal formation and Basolateral amygdala.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Anatomy, Neuroscience and Nucleus. His Internal medicine research incorporates elements of Transgene, Endoplasmic reticulum and Neuron. Martin D. Cassell interconnects Receptor and Genetically modified mouse in the investigation of issues within Endocrinology.
His Anatomy research includes themes of Motor cortex, Basal ganglia, Central nervous system and Surgery. His study focuses on the intersection of Nucleus and fields such as Amygdala with connections in the field of Vasoactive intestinal peptide. His work is dedicated to discovering how Extended amygdala, Substantia innominata are connected with Medium spiny neuron and other disciplines.
Martin D. Cassell spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Renin–angiotensin system, Subfornical organ and Receptor. His research in Endocrinology focuses on subjects like Endoplasmic reticulum, which are connected to Pathogenesis. He has included themes like Transgene, Neuron, Angiotensin II, Kidney and Vasopressin in his Renin–angiotensin system study.
As part of the same scientific family, Martin D. Cassell usually focuses on Neuron, concentrating on Amygdala and intersecting with Anatomy. The various areas that Martin D. Cassell examines in his Anatomy study include Basal ganglia and Nucleus. He works mostly in the field of Subfornical organ, limiting it down to topics relating to Genetically modified mouse and, in certain cases, Secretion and Downregulation and upregulation, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Renin–angiotensin system, Receptor and Vasopressin. Martin D. Cassell frequently studies issues relating to Sucrose and Internal medicine. Martin D. Cassell regularly links together related areas like Sugar in his Endocrinology studies.
His research in Renin–angiotensin system intersects with topics in Rostral ventrolateral medulla, Angiotensin II, Kidney and Neurogenic hypertension. His studies deal with areas such as Leptin, Leptin receptor, Brown adipose tissue and Sympathetic nervous system as well as Receptor. His Vasopressin study incorporates themes from Experimental Animal Models, Gene expression, Transgene, Blood pressure and Efferent Pathway.
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Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus infection causes neuronal death in the absence of encephalitis in mice transgenic for human ACE2.
Jason Netland;David K. Meyerholz;Steven Moore;Martin Cassell.
Journal of Virology (2008)
Neurotransmission in the rat amygdala related to fear and anxiety
Michael Davis;Don Rainnie;Martin Cassell.
Trends in Neurosciences (1994)
Cortical, thalamic, and amygdaloid connections of the anterior and posterior insular cortices.
C.-J. Shi;M. D. Cassell.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1998)
Intrinsic GABAergic neurons in the rat central extended amygdala
Ning Sun;Martin D. Cassell.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1993)
Neuronal architecture in the rat central nucleus of the amygdala: a cytological, hodological, and immunocytochemical study.
M. D. Cassell;T. S. Gray;J. Z. Kiss.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1986)
The intrinsic organization of the central extended amygdala.
Martin D. Cassell;Lorin J. Freedman;Changjun Shi.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1999)
FGF21 Mediates Endocrine Control of Simple Sugar Intake and Sweet Taste Preference by the Liver
Stephanie von Holstein-Rathlou;Lucas D. BonDurant;Lila Peltekian;Meghan C. Naber.
Cell Metabolism (2016)
A knockin mouse model of the Bardet–Biedl syndrome 1 M390R mutation has cilia defects, ventriculomegaly, retinopathy, and obesity
Roger E. Davis;Ruth E. Swiderski;Kamal Rahmouni;Darryl Y. Nishimura.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Cortical, thalamic, and amygdaloid projections of rat temporal cortex
C.‐J. Shi;M.D. Cassell.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1997)
Effects of Ethanol Exposure during the Third Trimester Equivalent on Neuron Number in Rat Hippocampus and Dentate Gyrus
James R. West;Kristin M. Hamre;Martin D. Cassell.
Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research (1986)
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