1952 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Robert W. Greene spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Adenosine, Cholinergic neuron, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His research combines Long-term potentiation and Neuroscience. The Adenosine study combines topics in areas such as Biophysics, Electrophysiology and Adenosine receptor.
The concepts of his Cholinergic neuron study are interwoven with issues in Wakefulness and Anatomy. His work in the fields of Internal medicine, such as Dorsal raphe nucleus, Alpha, Monoaminergic and Metabotropic receptor, overlaps with other areas such as Poison control. His Endocrinology research includes elements of Ganglion type nicotinic receptor, Methyllycaconitine, Nicotinic agonist and Alpha-4 beta-2 nicotinic receptor.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Adenosine, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Sleep in non-human animals. His research integrates issues of NMDA receptor and Long-term potentiation in his study of Neuroscience. His study in Adenosine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Arousal, Biophysics, Adenosine A1 receptor, Adenosine receptor and Cholinergic neuron.
Robert W. Greene has included themes like MEF2C and Homeostasis in his Sleep in non-human animals study. His research in Cholinergic focuses on subjects like Acetylcholine, which are connected to Reticular formation. His Excitatory postsynaptic potential study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pyramidal cell, Electrophysiology and Postsynaptic potential.
Sleep in non-human animals, Neuroscience, Sleep deprivation, Slow-wave sleep and Adenosine are his primary areas of study. He interconnects MEF2C, Arousal and Homeostasis in the investigation of issues within Sleep in non-human animals. The study incorporates disciplines such as Synaptic plasticity, Receptor and Extracellular in addition to Neuroscience.
His studies deal with areas such as Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Conditioned place preference as well as Sleep deprivation. His Adenosine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Adenosine A1 receptor and Adenosine receptor. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including NMDA receptor, Long-term potentiation and Locus coeruleus.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Sleep in non-human animals, Slow-wave sleep, Homeostasis and Adenosine A1 receptor. His Neuroscience study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Synaptic plasticity. Robert W. Greene has researched Sleep in non-human animals in several fields, including Addiction, Forebrain, Immediate early gene and Substance abuse.
His Homeostasis research includes themes of Wakefulness, AMPA receptor, Cortex, Synapse and Arc. His Adenosine A1 receptor study combines topics in areas such as Adenosine A2A receptor, Gating, Adenosine and Arousal. The various areas that Robert W. Greene examines in his Adenosine study include Extracellular and Adenosine receptor.
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Adenosine: a mediator of the sleep-inducing effects of prolonged wakefulness.
Tarja Porkka-Heiskanen;Robert E. Strecker;Mahesh Thakkar;Alvhild A. Bjørkum.
Ataxin-2 intermediate-length polyglutamine expansions are associated with increased risk for ALS
Andrew C. Elden;Hyung Jun Kim;Michael P. Hart;Alice S. Chen-Plotkin.
Essential role of brain-derived neurotrophic factor in adult hippocampal function
Lisa M. Monteggia;Michel Barrot;Craig M. Powell;Olivier Berton.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Gamma frequency-range abnormalities to auditory stimulation in schizophrenia
Jun Soo Kwon;Jun Soo Kwon;Brian F. O'Donnell;Gene V. Wallenstein;Robert W. Greene.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1999)
NMDA-dependent modulation of CA1 local circuit inhibition
Heinz C R Grunze;Donald G. Rainnie;Michael E. Hasselmo;Eddie Barkai.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1996)
Modulation of N-methyl-d-aspartate receptor function by glycine transport
Richard Bergeron;Torsten M. Meyer;Joseph T. Coyle;Robert W. Greene.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Locus coeruleus and dopaminergic consolidation of everyday memory
Tomonori Takeuchi;Adrian Duszkiewicz;Alex Sonneborn;Patrick A. Spooner.
Adenosinergic modulation of basal forebrain and preoptic/anterior hypothalamic neuronal activity in the control of behavioral state
Robert E Strecker;Stephen Morairty;Mahesh M Thakkar;Tarja Porkka-Heiskanen.
Behavioural Brain Research (2000)
A yeast functional screen predicts new candidate ALS disease genes
Julien Couthouis;Michael P. Hart;James Shorter;Mariely DeJesus-Hernandez.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Adenosine inhibition of mesopontine cholinergic neurons: implications for EEG arousal.
Donald G. Rainnie;Heinz C. R. Grunze;Robert W. McCarley;Robert W. Greene.
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