Cochlea, Neuroscience, Spiral ganglion, Anatomy and Organ of Corti are his primary areas of study. Richard A. Altschuler has researched Cochlea in several fields, including Internal medicine, Inner ear and Endocrinology. In his study, Neuron is inextricably linked to Neurotrophic factors, which falls within the broad field of Neuroscience.
Richard A. Altschuler combines subjects such as Stimulation and Neurotrophin with his study of Spiral ganglion. His Anatomy research incorporates elements of Choline, Guinea pig, Cochlear nucleus, Choline acetyltransferase and Colocalization. His Organ of Corti research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Kinocilium, Basilar membrane, Transduction, Endocochlear potential and Tectorial membrane.
His primary areas of investigation include Cochlea, Neuroscience, Cell biology, Cochlear nucleus and Internal medicine. His work is dedicated to discovering how Cochlea, Inner ear are connected with Monoclonal antibody and other disciplines. His studies in Neuroscience integrate themes in fields like Neurotrophic factors and Neurotrophin.
His study looks at the intersection of Cell biology and topics like Glutamate receptor with Amino acid and NMDA receptor. His work deals with themes such as Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Protein subunit and Cell type, which intersect with Cochlear nucleus. His Internal medicine study incorporates themes from Inferior colliculus, Endocrinology and In situ hybridization.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hearing loss, Cochlea, Audiology, Hair cell and Neuroscience. Richard A. Altschuler mostly deals with Cochlear nerve in his studies of Cochlea. The various areas that Richard A. Altschuler examines in his Audiology study include Stimulation and Noise.
His Hair cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Memantine, Endocrinology, Spiral ganglion and Internal medicine. His Spiral ganglion study deals with the bigger picture of Inner ear. His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Neurotrophic factors, Receptor, Glutamatergic and Stem cell.
Richard A. Altschuler spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Cochlea, Spiral ganglion, Inner ear and Presbycusis. His studies deal with areas such as Cellular differentiation, Brain-derived neurotrophic factor, Neurotrophic factors, Glutamatergic and Stem cell as well as Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Stimulation, Neuroepithelial cell, Neuron and Efferent nerve in his study of Neurotrophic factors.
His research in Cochlea is mostly concerned with Cochlear nerve. His Inner ear research focuses on Embryonic stem cell and how it relates to Neural development, Neurotrophin, Neurite and Organ of Corti. The Presbycusis study combines topics in areas such as Hair cell and Physiology.
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In vivo studies of polypyrrole/peptide coated neural probes
Xinyan Cui;James Wiler;Marta Dzaman;Richard A Altschuler.
Thyroid hormone receptor beta is essential for development of auditory function.
Douglas Forrest;Lawrence C. Erway;Lily Ng;Richard Altschuler.
Nature Genetics (1996)
Structure and innervation of the cochlea.
Yehoash Raphael;Richard A Altschuler.
Brain Research Bulletin (2003)
Intense noise induces formation of vasoactive lipid peroxidation products in the cochlea.
Yoshimitsu Ohinata;Josef M. Miller;Richard A. Altschuler;Jochen Schacht.
Brain Research (2000)
Neurotrophins can enhance spiral ganglion cell survival after inner hair cell loss
Josef M. Miller;David H. Chi;Leonard J. O'Keeffe;Paul Kruszka.
International Journal of Developmental Neuroscience (1997)
Neurotrophic factor intervention restores auditory function in deafened animals
Takayuki Shinohara;Göran Bredberg;Mats Ulfendahl;Ilmari Pyykkö.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
GABA and glycine immunoreactivity in the guinea pig superior olivary complex
Robert H. Helfert;Joann M. Bonneau;Robert J. Wenthold;Richard A. Altschuler.
Brain Research (1989)
Guinea pig auditory neurons are protected by glial cell line-derived growth factor from degeneration after noise trauma
J Ylikoski;U Pirvola;J Virkkala;P Suvanto.
Hearing Research (1998)
Trigeminal ganglion innervates the auditory brainstem.
Susan E. Shore;Susan E. Shore;Zoltan Vass;Noel L. Wys;Richard A. Altschuler.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2000)
Neurobiology of Hearing: The Cochlea
Richard A. Altschuler;Richard P. Bobbin;Douglas W. Hoffman.
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