Peter Ashby mainly investigates Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Subthalamic nucleus, Electromyography and Stimulation. He combines subjects such as Deep brain stimulation and Anatomy with his study of Neuroscience. He has researched Motor cortex in several fields, including Electrophysiology, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor unit, Motor neuron and Forearm.
His study explores the link between Subthalamic nucleus and topics such as Basal ganglia that cross with problems in Degenerative disease, Limb dystonia, Cerebral cortex and Hyperreflexia. His research investigates the connection between Electromyography and topics such as Stimulus that intersect with issues in Neurophysiology, Central nervous system disease and Parkinsonism. His research in Parkinson's disease intersects with topics in Premovement neuronal activity, Brain stimulation, Globus pallidus, Neurosurgery and Local field potential.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Stimulation, Motor cortex, Anatomy and Electromyography. His research integrates issues of Deep brain stimulation and Subthalamic nucleus in his study of Neuroscience. Peter Ashby interconnects Neurophysiology, Biceps and Pallidotomy in the investigation of issues within Stimulation.
His Motor cortex research incorporates themes from Electrophysiology, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor unit, Cortex and Muscle contraction. His Anatomy research includes elements of Botulinum toxin, Reciprocal inhibition, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Reflex. His studies in Electromyography integrate themes in fields like Anesthesia and Upper limb, Surgery, Weakness, Forearm.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Deep brain stimulation, Subthalamic nucleus, Stimulation and Parkinson's disease. His is involved in several facets of Neuroscience study, as is seen by his studies on Thalamus, Motor cortex, Electromyography, Evoked potential and Electroencephalography. His Deep brain stimulation research focuses on Chronaxie and how it relates to Motor neuron, Stimulus, Cerebral cortex and Scalp.
His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Basal ganglia and Subthalamic nucleus. While the research belongs to areas of Stimulation, he spends his time largely on the problem of Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Ventral pallidum and Dyskinesia. His Parkinson's disease research integrates issues from Premovement neuronal activity, Brain stimulation, Globus pallidus, Neurosurgery and Local field potential.
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Dependence of subthalamic nucleus oscillations on movement and dopamine in Parkinson's disease.
Ron Levy;Peter Ashby;William D. Hutchison;Anthony E. Lang.
Cortical-basal ganglionic degeneration
D. E. Riley;A. E. Lang;A. Lewis;L. Resch.
Corticospinal projections to upper limb motoneurones in humans.
E Palmer;P Ashby.
The Journal of Physiology (1992)
Mechanism of the silent period following transcranial magnetic stimulation. Evidence from epidural recordings.
R. Chen;Andres M. Lozano;Peter Ashby.
Experimental Brain Research (1999)
Deep brain stimulation for Parkinson's disease: disrupting the disruption
Andres M Lozano;Andres M Lozano;Jonathan Dostrovsky;Jonathan Dostrovsky;Robert Chen;Robert Chen;Peter Ashby;Peter Ashby.
Lancet Neurology (2002)
SPTLC1 is mutated in hereditary sensory neuropathy, type 1
Khemissa Bejaoui;Chenyan Wu;Chenyan Wu;Margaret D. Scheffler;Geoffry Haan.
Nature Genetics (2001)
Subthalamic nucleus, sensorimotor cortex and muscle interrelationships in Parkinson's disease.
J. F. Marsden;P. Limousin-Dowsey;P. Ashby;P. Pollak.
Inhibition in the human motor cortex is reduced just before a voluntary contraction.
Charlene Reynolds;Peter Ashby.
Corticospinal projections to upper and lower limb spinal motoneurons in man.
B. Brouwer;P. Ashby.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1990)
Does stimulation of the GPi control dyskinesia by activating inhibitory axons
Y.R. Wu;R. Levy;P. Ashby;R.R. Tasker.
Movement Disorders (2001)
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