2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Molecular biology, Nucleus accumbens, Cell biology and CREB. Her research in Molecular biology intersects with topics in BACE1-AS, Biochemistry of Alzheimer's disease, Amyloid precursor protein, Complementary DNA and Locus. Her studies in BACE1-AS integrate themes in fields like Amyloid precursor protein secretase, P3 peptide and APLP1.
She has included themes like Epigenetics of cocaine addiction, AMPA receptor, Medium spiny neuron, Addiction and Pharmacology in her Nucleus accumbens study. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Amino acid, DNA damage, Transcription factor, Cell cycle and Programmed cell death. Her CREB research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dynorphin, Internal medicine, Amygdala and Learned helplessness.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Cell biology, Nucleus accumbens, Molecular biology and Endocrinology. Her Neuroscience research incorporates themes from Transcription factor and CREB. Her Cell biology research includes themes of Regulation of gene expression, Biochemistry and Gene expression.
Her study in Nucleus accumbens is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dendritic spine, Medium spiny neuron, Epigenetics of cocaine addiction and Addiction. Her studies deal with areas such as Genetics, Receptor, Amyloid precursor protein, Complementary DNA and Messenger RNA as well as Molecular biology. Rachael L. Neve has researched Amyloid precursor protein secretase in several fields, including Biochemistry of Alzheimer's disease and P3 peptide.
Rachael L. Neve mostly deals with Neuroscience, Nucleus accumbens, Epigenetics, Cell biology and Transcription factor. Her work blends Neuroscience and Prefrontal cortex studies together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Dendritic spine, Regulation of gene expression, Medium spiny neuron and Transcriptional regulation in addition to Nucleus accumbens.
Her Epigenetics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chromatin, Histone, Hippocampus and Addiction. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Cell biology, Gene expression are connected with CREB and RNA and other disciplines. Her Epigenetics of cocaine addiction research includes themes of Molecular biology and Pharmacology.
Rachael L. Neve focuses on Neuroscience, Epigenetics, Transcription factor, Nucleus accumbens and Social defeat. Ventral tegmental area, Neuroplasticity, Medium spiny neuron, Hippocampus and Dopamine are the subjects of her Neuroscience studies. As a part of the same scientific study, Rachael L. Neve usually deals with the Epigenetics, concentrating on Histone and frequently concerns with FOSB, Acetylation, Addiction and Histone methylation.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Chromatin and DNA methylation in addition to Transcription factor. Rachael L. Neve focuses mostly in the field of Nucleus accumbens, narrowing it down to matters related to Signal transduction and, in some cases, Antagonist. Rachael L. Neve interconnects Epigenetics of cocaine addiction and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Chromatin immunoprecipitation.
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Amyloid beta protein gene: cDNA, mRNA distribution, and genetic linkage near the Alzheimer locus
R. E. Tanzi;J. F. Gusella;P. C. Watkins;G. A. P. Bruns.
Molecular Adaptations Underlying Susceptibility and Resistance to Social Defeat in Brain Reward Regions
Vaishnav Krishnan;Ming Hu Han;Danielle L. Graham;Olivier Berton.
Homozygous deletion in Wilms tumours of a zinc-finger gene identified by chromosome jumping
Manfred Gessler;Annemarie Poustka;Webster Cavenee;Rachael L. Neve.
Protease inhibitor domain encoded by an amyloid protein precursor mRNA associated with Alzheimer's disease.
Rudolph E. Tanzi;Andrea I. McClatchey;Edward D. Lamperti;Edward D. Lamperti;Edward D. Lamperti;Lydia Villa-Komaroff;Lydia Villa-Komaroff.
Isolation of candidate cDNAs for portions of the Duchenne muscular dystrophy gene.
Anthony P. Monaco;Anthony P. Monaco;Rachael L. Neve;Rachael L. Neve;Chris Colletti-Feener;Corlee J. Bertelson.
Neurotoxicity of a fragment of the amyloid precursor associated with Alzheimer's disease.
Bruce A. Yankner;Linda R. Dawes;Shannon Fisher;Lydia Villa-Komaroff.
Regulation of Cocaine Reward by CREB
William A. Carlezon;Johannes Thome;Valerie G. Olson;Sarah B. Lane-Ladd.
Rapid regulation of depression-related behaviours by control of midbrain dopamine neurons
Dipesh Chaudhury;Jessica J. Walsh;Allyson K. Friedman;Barbara Juarez.
Chromatin remodeling is a key mechanism underlying cocaine-induced plasticity in striatum
Arvind Kumar;Kwang Ho Choi;William Renthal;Nadia M. Tsankova.
Expression of the transcription factor ΔFosB in the brain controls sensitivity to cocaine
Max B. Kelz;Jingshan Chen;William A. Carlezon;William A. Carlezon;Kim Whisler.
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