Mary E. Blue mostly deals with Neuroscience, Glutamate receptor, Rett syndrome, Serotonergic and Endocrinology. His work on Cortex, Synaptogenesis, Axon and Forebrain as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Synaptic vesicle, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Glutamate receptor study incorporates themes from Receptor expression and Ischemia.
His research integrates issues of Neocortex and Cerebral cortex in his study of Serotonergic. His Endocrinology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as AMPA receptor and Internal medicine. Mary E. Blue has included themes like Metabotropic glutamate receptor and Metabotropic receptor in his AMPA receptor study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Rett syndrome, Glutamate receptor, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Serotonergic and Serotonin. Mary E. Blue has researched Glutamate receptor in several fields, including NMDA receptor, Anesthesia and Pharmacology.
His Endocrinology research includes elements of Cortical bone, Anatomy and Thalamus. His Cerebral cortex research includes themes of Motor cortex and Hippocampus. His Cortex study combines topics in areas such as Neocortex, Neuropil, Postsynaptic potential and Visual cortex.
Mary E. Blue mainly investigates Rett syndrome, Microglia, MECP2, Pharmacology and Neuroscience. His work in Rett syndrome incorporates the disciplines of Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Genetic model, Epigenetics and METHYL-CpG-BINDING PROTEIN 2. In the field of MECP2, his study on CDKL5 overlaps with subjects such as Clinical trial, Sleep in non-human animals and Pediatrics.
The various areas that he examines in his Pharmacology study include Glutamate receptor and Excitotoxicity. The concepts of his Excitotoxicity study are interwoven with issues in Circulatory system and Neuroprotection. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neuropathology and Genetic disorder in addition to Neuroscience.
His primary areas of investigation include Pharmacology, Excitotoxicity, Microglia, Rett syndrome and Clinical phenotype. His Pharmacology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuroinflammation, Circulatory system, Cerebrospinal fluid and Dendrimer. His Excitotoxicity study is associated with Glutamate receptor.
His Microglia research incorporates themes from Proinflammatory cytokine and Immune system. Rett syndrome is connected with Sleep in non-human animals, MECP2, CDKL5, Clinical trial and Pediatrics in his research.
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Brain-derived neurotrophic factor promotes the survival and sprouting of serotonergic axons in rat brain
LA Mamounas;ME Blue;JA Siuciak;CA Altar.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Postmortem brain abnormalities of the glutamate neurotransmitter system in autism
A. E. Purcell;O. H. Jeon;A. W. Zimmerman;M. E. Blue.
Apoptosis Has a Prolonged Role in the Neurodegeneration after Hypoxic Ischemia in the Newborn Rat
Wako Nakajima;Akira Ishida;Mary S. Lange;Kathleen L. Gabrielson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
The formation and maturation of synapses in the visual cortex of the rat. II. Quantitative analysis.
Mary E. Blue;John G. Parnavelas.
Journal of Neurocytology (1983)
BDNF Promotes the Regenerative Sprouting, But Not Survival, of Injured Serotonergic Axons in the Adult Rat Brain
Laura A. Mamounas;C. Anthony Altar;Mary E. Blue;David R. Kaplan.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Ontogeny of the serotonergic projection to rat neocortex: transient expression of a dense innervation to primary sensory areas.
Robert J. D'Amato;Mary E. Blue;Brian L. Largent;David R. Lynch.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
The immunophilins, FK506 binding protein and cyclophilin, are discretely localized in the brain: relationship to calcineurin.
T.M. Dawson;J.P. Steiner;W.E. Lyons;W.E. Lyons;M. Fotuhi.
Correspondence between 5-HT2 receptors and serotonergic axons in rat neocortex.
Mary E. Blue;Keith A. Yagaloff;Laura A. Mamounas;Paul R. Hartig.
Brain Research (1988)
Amyloid pathology is associated with progressive monoaminergic neurodegeneration in a transgenic mouse model of Alzheimer's disease.
Ying Liu;Mi Jeong Yoo;Alena Savonenko;Wanda Stirling.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
Preclinical research in Rett syndrome: Setting the foundation for translational success
David M. Katz;Joanne E. Berger-Sweeney;James H. Eubanks;Monica J. Justice.
Disease Models & Mechanisms (2012)
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