1998 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Retinal waves, Retina, Sensory system and Premovement neuronal activity. His Neuroscience study is mostly concerned with Brain mapping, Visual system, Somatosensory system, Neuroplasticity and Cerebral cortex. Michael C. Crair has included themes like Synaptic plasticity, Postsynaptic potential, Thalamus, Neurotransmission and Long-term potentiation in his Somatosensory system study.
His Retinal waves study deals with Nervous system intersecting with Neurogenesis, Synaptogenesis and Visual field. His work carried out in the field of Retina brings together such families of science as Anatomy and Cell biology. The various areas that Michael C. Crair examines in his Premovement neuronal activity study include Biological neural network, Retinal ganglion cell, Acetylcholine receptor and Retinal ganglion.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Retina, Superior colliculus, Visual cortex and Retinal waves. His study in Cortex, Retinal ganglion cell, Sensory system, Lateral geniculate nucleus and Premovement neuronal activity is done as part of Neuroscience. In his study, Somatosensory system, Neurotransmission and Long-term potentiation is inextricably linked to Thalamus, which falls within the broad field of Cortex.
His Retina research incorporates themes from Synapse, Binocular vision and Cell biology. His Visual cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuroplasticity, Anatomy and Visual field. His Retinal waves research includes elements of Acetylcholine receptor, Receptive field and Brain mapping.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Mesoscopic physics, Cortex and Retina. In general Neuroscience, his work in Central nervous system, Auditory system and Neuroplasticity is often linked to Calcium imaging and Plasticity linking many areas of study. His Visual cortex study also includes fields such as
His studies deal with areas such as Superior colliculus, Premovement neuronal activity and Thalamus as well as Cortex. His Superior colliculus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Lateral geniculate nucleus, Retinal waves, Conditional gene knockout, Sensory system and Axon. His Retina research integrates issues from Progenitor cell, Muller glia, Stem cell and Cell biology.
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A critical period for long-term potentiation at thalamocortical synapses
Michael C. Crair;Robert C. Malenka.
The Role of Visual Experience in the Development of Columns in Cat Visual Cortex
Michael C. Crair;Deda C. Gillespie;Michael P. Stryker.
Silent Synapses during Development of Thalamocortical Inputs
John T.R. Isaac;Michael C. Crair;Roger A. Nicoll;Robert C. Malenka.
Retinal waves coordinate patterned activity throughout the developing visual system
James B. Ackman;Timothy J. Burbridge;Michael C. Crair.
Barrel cortex critical period plasticity is independent of changes in NMDA receptor subunit composition.
Hui-Chen Lu;Ernesto Gonzalez;Michael C Crair.
Neuronal activity during development: permissive or instructive?
Michael C Crair.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (1999)
Architecture, Function, and Assembly of the Mouse Visual System.
Tania A Seabrook;Timothy J Burbridge;Michael C Crair;Andrew D Huberman.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2017)
Evidence for an Instructive Role of Retinal Activity in Retinotopic Map Refinement in the Superior Colliculus of the Mouse
Anand R. Chandrasekaran;Daniel T. Plas;Ernesto Gonzalez;Michael C. Crair.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
The Nuclear Orphan Receptor COUP-TFI Is Required for Differentiation of Subplate Neurons and Guidance of Thalamocortical Axons
Cheng Zhou;Yuhong Qiu;Fred A Pereira;Michael C Crair.
An instructive role for patterned spontaneous retinal activity in mouse visual map development
Hong ping Xu;Moran Furman;Yann S. Mineur;Hui Chen.
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