Menek Goldstein mostly deals with Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Dopamine, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Neuroscience. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Vasoactive intestinal peptide, Neuropeptide Y receptor and Enkephalin. His Internal medicine study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Ganglion.
His Dopamine course of study focuses on Anatomy and Sensory system and Area postrema. His research in Tyrosine hydroxylase intersects with topics in Cerebral cortex, Molecular biology, Tyrosine and Cell biology. He usually deals with Substantia nigra and limits it to topics linked to Ventral tegmental area and Raphe nuclei.
Menek Goldstein mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Dopamine, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Neuroscience. His study in Internal medicine focuses on Norepinephrine, Neuropeptide, Receptor, Central nervous system and Adrenal medulla. His Endocrinology study often links to related topics such as Neuropeptide Y receptor.
His biological study deals with issues like Pharmacology, which deal with fields such as Levodopa and Parkinson's disease. His study in Tyrosine hydroxylase is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology and Tyrosine. Particularly relevant to Locus coeruleus is his body of work in Neuroscience.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Dopamine, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Central nervous system are his primary areas of study. His studies in Medulla oblongata, Neuropeptide Y receptor, Neuropeptide, Receptor and Agonist are all subfields of Internal medicine research. While the research belongs to areas of Dopamine, Menek Goldstein spends his time largely on the problem of Pharmacology, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Protein kinase C.
Menek Goldstein has included themes like Nigrostriatal pathway, Molecular biology, Ventral tegmental area and Phosphorylation in his Tyrosine hydroxylase study. His Central nervous system research focuses on subjects like Liberation, which are linked to Sympathetic nervous system and Mechanism of action. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Phenylethanolamine N-methyltransferase and Phenylethanolamine.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Dopamine, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Substantia nigra. His work is connected to Stimulation, Neuropeptide, Medulla oblongata, Catecholamine and Receptor, as a part of Internal medicine. The study of Endocrinology is intertwined with the study of Autoreceptor in a number of ways.
To a larger extent, Menek Goldstein studies Neuroscience with the aim of understanding Dopamine. His Tyrosine hydroxylase study incorporates themes from Nigrostriatal pathway, Molecular biology, Oxidopamine and Phosphorylation. The concepts of his Substantia nigra study are interwoven with issues in Ventral tegmental area and MPTP.
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Neuropeptide Y (NPY)‐like immunoreactivity in peripheral noradrenergic neurons and effects of NPY on sympathetic function
Jan M. Lundberg;Lars Terenius;Tomas Hökfelt;Claes R. Martling.
Acta Physiologica Scandinavica (1982)
Distribution of peptide- and catecholamine-containing neurons in the gastro-intestinal tract of rat and guinea-pig: immunohistochemical studies with antisera to substance P, vasoactive intestinal polypeptide, enkephalins, somatostatin, gastrin/cholecystokinin, neurotensin and dopamine beta-hydroxylase.
Schultzberg M;Hökfelt T;Nilsson G;Terenius L.
Immunohistochemical evidence for the existence of adrenaline neurons in the rat brain
T. Ho¨kfelt;K. Fuxe;M. Goldstein;O. Johansson.
Brain Research (1974)
A subpopulation of mesencephalic dopamine neurons projecting to limbic areas contains a cholecystokinin-like peptide: Evidence from immunohistochemistry combined with retrograde tracing
T. Ho¨kfelt;T. Ho¨kfelt;L. Skirboll;J.F. Rehfeld;J.F. Rehfeld;M. Goldstein;M. Goldstein.
Immunohistochemical evidence of substance P-like immunoreactivity in some 5-hydroxytryptamine-containing neurons in the rat central nervous system.
T. Hökfelt;T. Hökfelt;Å. Ljungdahl;Å. Ljungdahl;H. Steinbusch;H. Steinbusch;A. Verhofstad;A. Verhofstad.
Differential co-existence of neuropeptide Y (NPY)-like immunoreactivity with catecholamines in the central nervous system of the rat.
B.J. Everitt;T. Hökfelt;L. Terenius;K. Tatemoto.
High levels of neuropeptide Y in peripheral noradrenergic neurons in various mammals including man.
J.M. Lundberg;L. Terenius;T. Hökfelt;M. Goldstein.
Neuroscience Letters (1983)
Evidence for coexistence of dopamine and CCK in meso-limbic neurones.
T Hökfelt;J F Rehfeld;L Skirboll;B Ivemark.
Enkephalin-like immunoreactivity in gland cells and nerve terminals of the adrenal medulla.
M. Schultzberg;M. Schultzberg;J.M. Lundberg;J.M. Lundberg;T. Ho¨kfelt;T. Ho¨kfelt;L. Terenius;L. Terenius.
Ibotenic acid-induced neuronal degeneration: a morphological and neurochemical study.
R. Schwarcz;T. Hökfelt;K. Fuxe;G. Jonsson.
Experimental Brain Research (1979)
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