His main research concerns Anesthesia, Hyperalgesia, Nociceptor, Histamine and Pharmacology. His Anesthesia research includes themes of Sensitization, Stimulation and Nociception. His Hyperalgesia research integrates issues from Ketamine, Endocrinology and Nerve conduction velocity.
His study explores the link between Nociceptor and topics such as Human skin that cross with problems in Receptor, Threshold of pain and Anatomy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Iontophoresis, Itching, Allergy, Extravasation and Microdialysis. His studies in Pharmacology integrate themes in fields like Opioid-induced hyperalgesia and Opioid.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Anesthesia, Nociceptor, Hyperalgesia, Internal medicine and Neuroscience. His research in Anesthesia intersects with topics in Sensitization, Allodynia and Nociception. His Nociceptor research integrates issues from Human skin, Stimulation, Histamine and Nerve conduction velocity.
His work in Hyperalgesia addresses subjects such as Pharmacology, which are connected to disciplines such as Opioid. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Endocrinology under Internal medicine, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Neurogenic inflammation, Extravasation and Calcitonin gene-related peptide. His study in the field of Sensory system, Central nervous system and Sensation also crosses realms of Scratching.
Martin Schmelz focuses on Nociceptor, Stimulation, Neuroscience, Internal medicine and Anesthesia. His work carried out in the field of Nociceptor brings together such families of science as Nerve growth factor, Human skin and Sensitization. His work on Axon reflex as part of his general Stimulation study is frequently connected to In patient, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Hyperalgesia. In his research, Nerve fiber is intimately related to Endocrinology, which falls under the overarching field of Internal medicine. His research on Anesthesia also deals with topics like
His scientific interests lie mostly in Nociceptor, Neuroscience, Neuropathic pain, Stimulation and Erythromelalgia. In his study, Martin Schmelz carries out multidisciplinary Nociceptor and Microneurography research. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Hyperalgesia and Nociception.
As a part of the same scientific family, Martin Schmelz mostly works in the field of Hyperalgesia, focusing on Spinal cord and, on occasion, Axon reflex. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Nociception, focusing on Electrophysiology and, on occasion, Endocrinology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Anesthesia and Pharmacology in addition to Patch clamp.
Specific C-Receptors for Itch in Human Skin
Schmelz M;Schmidt R;Bickel A;Handwerker Ho.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
The neurobiology of itch
Akihiko Ikoma;Martin Steinhoff;Sonja Ständer;Gil Yosipovitch.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2006)
Clinical classification of itch: a position paper of the International Forum for the Study of Itch.
Sonja Ständer;Elke Weisshaar;Thomas Mettang;Jacek C. Szepietowski.
Acta Dermato-venereologica (2007)
Novel classes of responsive and unresponsive C nociceptors in human skin
Roland Schmidt;Martin Schmelz;Clemens Forster;Matthias Ringkamp.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Short-term infusion of the μ-opioid agonist remifentanil in humans causes hyperalgesia during withdrawal
Martin S Angst;Wolfgang Koppert;Ilka Pahl;David J Clark;David J Clark.
Proteinase-Activated Receptor-2 Mediates Itch: A Novel Pathway for Pruritus in Human Skin
M. Steinhoff;U. Neisius;A. Ikoma;M. Fartasch.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Chemical response pattern of different classes of C-nociceptors to pruritogens and algogens.
M. Schmelz;R. Schmidt;C. Weidner;Marita Hilliges.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2003)
Frontiers in pruritus research: scratching the brain for more effective itch therapy.
Ralf Paus;Martin Schmelz;Tamás Bíró;Martin Steinhoff.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2006)
Modern aspects of cutaneous neurogenic inflammation.
Martin Steinhoff;Sonja Ständer;Stephan Seeliger;John C. Ansel.
Archives of Dermatology (2003)
Differential Modulation of Remifentanil-Induced Analgesia and Postinfusion Hyperalgesia by S-ketamine and Clonidine in Humans
Wolfgang Koppert;Reinhard Sittl;Karin Scheuber;Monika Alsheimer.
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