2007 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2004 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Morgan Sheng mainly investigates Cell biology, Neuroscience, Postsynaptic density, Postsynaptic potential and NMDA receptor. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dendritic spine, AMPA receptor, Disks Large Homolog 4 Protein and SHANK2. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Dendritic spine, focusing on Dendritic spine morphogenesis and, on occasion, Spine.
He has researched Neuroscience in several fields, including Synaptic plasticity, Transcription factor, Gene expression and Neurotransmission. As a part of the same scientific family, Morgan Sheng mostly works in the field of Postsynaptic potential, focusing on Excitatory postsynaptic potential and, on occasion, Glutamate receptor, Active zone and Nonsynaptic plasticity. His NMDA receptor study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Endocrinology, Protein subunit, Mutant, Habituation and Long-term potentiation.
Morgan Sheng mainly focuses on Cell biology, Neuroscience, AMPA receptor, Postsynaptic density and Postsynaptic potential. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dendritic spine, NMDA receptor, Receptor and Long-term depression. His Receptor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Protein subunit and Signal transduction.
His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Synaptic plasticity and Neurotransmission. He combines subjects such as Endocytic cycle, Endocytosis and Internalization with his study of AMPA receptor. His Postsynaptic density research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Scaffold protein and Metabotropic glutamate receptor.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Neuroscience, Dendritic spine, Microglia and Synaptic plasticity. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Internalization, Ubiquitin and Neurotransmission. His research in Neurotransmission tackles topics such as Protein subunit which are related to areas like Receptor.
Morgan Sheng has included themes like AMPA receptor, Long-term potentiation and Disease in his Neuroscience study. His work deals with themes such as Synapse, Long-term depression and Postsynaptic potential, Postsynaptic density, which intersect with Dendritic spine. His Synaptic plasticity study incorporates themes from Glutamate receptor and NMDA receptor.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Synapse, Microglia, Dendritic spine and Disease. His work focuses on many connections between Cell biology and other disciplines, such as Deubiquitinating enzyme, that overlap with his field of interest in Bioinformatics. His Dendritic spine research integrates issues from Caspase 3, Inhibitor of apoptosis, Dendrite, Proteasome and Postsynaptic density.
To a larger extent, Morgan Sheng studies Postsynaptic potential with the aim of understanding Postsynaptic density. His Disease study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neuroscience and Case-control study. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Synaptic plasticity, Secretion and Human genetics.
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The regulation and function of c-fos and other immediate early genes in the nervous system.
Morgan Sheng;Michael E. Greenberg.
PDZ domain proteins of synapses
Eunjoon Kim;Morgan Sheng.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2004)
CREB: a Ca(2+)-regulated transcription factor phosphorylated by calmodulin-dependent kinases
Morgan Sheng;Margaret A. Thompson;Michael E. Greenberg.
Changing subunit composition of heteromeric NMDA receptors during development of rat cortex
Morgan Sheng;Jennifer Cummings;Leslie Ann Roldan;Yuh Nung Jan.
PDZ Domains and the Organization of Supramolecular Complexes
Morgan Sheng;Carlo Sala.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2001)
The Importance of Dendritic Mitochondria in the Morphogenesis and Plasticity of Spines and Synapses
Zheng Li;Ken Ichi Okamoto;Yasunori Hayashi;Morgan Sheng.
Crystal structures of a complexed and peptide-free membrane protein-binding domain: molecular basis of peptide recognition by PDZ.
Declan A. Doyle;Alice Lee;John Lewis;Eunjoon Kim.
Role of NMDA Receptor Subtypes in Governing the Direction of Hippocampal Synaptic Plasticity
Lidong Liu;Tak Pan Wong;Mario F. Pozza;Kurt Lingenhoehl.
Membrane depolarization and calcium induce c-fos transcription via phosphorylation of transcription factor CREB.
Morgan Sheng;Grant McFadden;Michael E. Greenberg.
Clustering of Shaker-type K + channels by interaction with a family of membrane-associated guanylate kinases
Eunjoon Kim;Martin Niethammer;Adam Rothschild;Yuh Nung Jan.
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