Michael J. McKenna mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Surgery, Physical exercise and Skeletal muscle. In his works, Michael J. McKenna performs multidisciplinary study on Internal medicine and Bicycle ergometer. His work in the fields of Endocrinology, such as Muscle contraction, overlaps with other areas such as Muscle fatigue.
His Surgery research includes themes of Crossover study and Venous blood. His Physical exercise research integrates issues from Exercise physiology, Acetylcysteine, Antioxidant, Altitude training and Intermittent hypoxic training. His studies in Skeletal muscle integrate themes in fields like Endoplasmic reticulum, Calcium, Transplantation and Calcium-induced calcium release.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Surgery, Skeletal muscle and Pathology. His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Physical therapy, Sprint training and Cardiology. Michael J. McKenna works mostly in the field of Endocrinology, limiting it down to concerns involving Na+/K+-ATPase and, occasionally, Gene isoform.
His studies deal with areas such as Sensorineural hearing loss and Superior canal dehiscence as well as Surgery. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Endoplasmic reticulum and Calcium. He focuses mostly in the field of Pathology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Otosclerosis and, in certain cases, Hearing loss.
Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Skeletal muscle, Na+/K+-ATPase and Sensorineural hearing loss are his primary areas of study. His research on Internal medicine frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Cardiology. His study in Endocrinology focuses on Vastus lateralis muscle in particular.
His research in Skeletal muscle intersects with topics in Muscle biopsy, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Ageing. His Sensorineural hearing loss research incorporates themes from Vestibular dysfunction and Surgery, Otosclerosis, Vertigo. The various areas that Michael J. McKenna examines in his Surgery study include Polydimethylsiloxane and Displacement.
Michael J. McKenna mainly investigates Internal medicine, Cell biology, Skeletal muscle, Endocrinology and Endoplasmic reticulum. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Surgery and Oncology. He has included themes like Quality of life and Superior canal dehiscence in his Surgery study.
Gene isoform is closely connected to Na+/K+-ATPase in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Skeletal muscle. Many of his research projects under Endocrinology are closely connected to Mitofusin-2 with Mitofusin-2, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research investigates the connection with Endoplasmic reticulum and areas like Transmembrane domain which intersect with concerns in Membrane protein, Cytosol and Protein targeting.
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Neural processing of emotional faces requires attention
L. Pessoa;M. McKenna;E. Gutierrez;L. G. Ungerleider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
The physiological load imposed on basketball players during competition
SE McInnes;JS Carlson;CJ Jones;Michael McKenna.
Journal of Sports Sciences (1995)
Effect of sodium bicarbonate on muscle metabolism during intense endurance cycling.
Terry J Stephens;Michael J McKenna;Benedict J Canny;Rodney J Snow.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2002)
Mutations in a novel cochlear gene cause DFNA9, a human nonsyndromic deafness with vestibular dysfunction
N G Robertson;L Lu;S Heller;S N Merchant.
Nature Genetics (1998)
Live high: train low increases muscle buffer capacity and submaximal cycling efficiency
Christopher J Gore;Allan G Hahn;Robert J Aughey;David T Martin.
Acta Physiologica Scandinavica (2001)
Design and Interpretation of Anthropometric and Fitness Testing of Basketball Players
Eric J. Drinkwater;David B. Pyne;Michael J. McKenna.
Sports Medicine (2008)
Superior semicircular canal dehiscence presenting as conductive hearing loss without vertigo.
Anthony A Mikulec;Michael J McKenna;Mitchell J Ramsey;John J Rosowski.
Otology & Neurotology (2004)
Validation of a Patient‐Graded Instrument for Facial Nerve Paralysis: The FaCE Scale
Jeffrey B. Kahn;Richard E. Gliklich;K. Paul Boyev;Mph Michael G. Stewart Md.
Muscle K+, Na+, and Cl disturbances and Na+-K+ pump inactivation: implications for fatigue.
Michael J. McKenna;Jens Bangsbo;Jean-Marc E. Renaud.
Journal of Applied Physiology (2008)
N‐acetylcysteine attenuates the decline in muscle Na+,K+‐pump activity and delays fatigue during prolonged exercise in humans
Michael J. McKenna;Ivan Medved;Craig A. Goodman;Malcolm J. Brown.
The Journal of Physiology (2006)
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