1990 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Preoptic area, Sexual dimorphism and Sexually dimorphic nucleus. His work on Internal medicine deals in particular with Hypothalamus, Androgen, Hormone, Testosterone propionate and Testosterone. His research on Endocrinology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Nucleus.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stria terminalis and Stimulation. His Sexual dimorphism study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sex characteristics, Central nervous system, Neuroscience, Human brain and Anatomy. Roger A. Gorski interconnects Dorsum, Physiology and Medial preoptic area in the investigation of issues within Sexually dimorphic nucleus.
Roger A. Gorski spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Hypothalamus, Estradiol benzoate and Estrogen. His Internal medicine study is mostly concerned with Androgen, Sexually dimorphic nucleus, Ovariectomized rat, Sexual dimorphism and Luteinizing hormone. The Sexual dimorphism study combines topics in areas such as Sex characteristics, Central nervous system and Anatomy.
Endocrinology is a component of his Testosterone, Preoptic area, Testosterone propionate, Hormone and Lordosis behavior studies. The concepts of his Hypothalamus study are interwoven with issues in Ovulation, Basal and Pituitary gland. His research in Estradiol benzoate intersects with topics in Steroid, Dopamine, Estrous cycle and Castration.
His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Preoptic area, Hypothalamus and Sexually dimorphic nucleus. His research in Internal medicine focuses on subjects like Gestation, which are connected to Fetus and In utero. His Testosterone, Sexual dimorphism, Testosterone propionate, Estrogen and Luteinizing hormone investigations are all subjects of Endocrinology research.
His Preoptic area research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Castration, Period and Serotonin. In his study, Circadian rhythm, Norepinephrine uptake and Testosterone is inextricably linked to Offspring, which falls within the broad field of Hypothalamus. His Sexually dimorphic nucleus research includes themes of Steroid hormone, Cytoarchitecture and Medial preoptic area.
Roger A. Gorski mostly deals with Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sexual dimorphism, Preoptic area and Sexually dimorphic nucleus. Many of his studies on Internal medicine apply to Nucleus as well. His Sexual dimorphism research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Human brain, Sex characteristics, Central nervous system and Anatomy.
Roger A. Gorski has included themes like Testosterone, Testosterone propionate and Stria terminalis in his Preoptic area study. His Sexually dimorphic nucleus course of study focuses on Androgen and Period, Endogeny and Diethylstilbestrol. Roger A. Gorski works mostly in the field of Hormone, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuroscience and, in certain cases, Reproductive function, Lordosis behavior, Castration and Fetus.
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Evidence for a morphological sex difference within the medial preoptic area of the rat brain.
R.A. Gorski;J.H. Gordon;J.E. Shryne;A.M. Southam.
Brain Research (1978)
Gonadal Steroid Induction of Structural Sex Differences in the Central Nervous System
Arthur P. Arnold;Roger A. Gorski.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1984)
Evidence for the existence of a sexually dimorphic nucleus in the preoptic area of the rat
Roger A. Gorski;Richard E. Harlan;Carol D. Jacobson;James E. Shryne.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1980)
Two sexually dimorphic cell groups in the human brain
LS Allen;M Hines;JE Shryne;RA Gorski.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1989)
Evidence that the hypothalamus is responsible for androgen-induced sterility in the female rat.
Charles A. Barraclough;Roger A. Gorski.
Sex differences in the corpus callosum of the living human being.
LS Allen;MF Richey;YM Chai;RA Gorski.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Sexual orientation and the size of the anterior commissure in the human brain
Laura S. Allen;Roger A. Gorski.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
The role of apoptosis in sexual differentiation of the rat sexually dimorphic nucleus of the preoptic area
Elise C. Davis;Paul Popper;Roger A. Gorski.
Brain Research (1996)
Effects of discrete lesions of the sexually dimorphic nucleus of the preoptic area or other medial preoptic regions on the sexual behavior of male rats.
Gary W. Arendash;Roger A. Gorski.
Brain Research Bulletin (1983)
Sex differences in subregions of the medial nucleus of the amygdala and the bed nucleus of the stria terminalis of the rat.
Melissa Hines;Laura S. Allen;Roger A. Gorski.
Brain Research (1992)
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