His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Electrophysiology, Hippocampus and Gap junction. His work on Neuroscience deals in particular with Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Pyramidal cell, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Interneuron and Axon. His Inhibitory postsynaptic potential study combines topics in areas such as Gamma Rhythm, Postsynaptic potential and Neurotransmission.
The Hippocampal formation study combines topics in areas such as Synaptic plasticity, Antidromic, Biophysics, Premovement neuronal activity and Ictal. His Electrophysiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rhythm, Chemical synaptic transmission and Electroencephalography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biological neural network and Epilepsy in addition to Hippocampus.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Hippocampus and Gap junction. His studies in Electrophysiology, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Pyramidal cell, Bursting and Electroencephalography are all subfields of Neuroscience research. His Hippocampal formation research includes elements of Synaptic plasticity, Antidromic, Rhythm, Ictal and Depolarization.
His Excitatory postsynaptic potential research focuses on subjects like GABAA receptor, which are linked to NMDA receptor. Soma is closely connected to Axon in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Gap junction. His Interneuron study incorporates themes from Glutamate receptor and Anatomy.
Roger D. Traub spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Gap junction, Neocortex, Hippocampal formation and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. The various areas that he examines in his Neuroscience study include Rhythm and GABAA receptor. His research in Gap junction intersects with topics in Biophysics, Ripple, Glutamatergic and Axon.
His Hippocampal formation research focuses on Central pattern generator and how it relates to Cell, Sensory processing and Postsynaptic potential. His Excitatory postsynaptic potential study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Long-term potentiation and Electrophysiology. His Long-term potentiation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Neuron.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Gap junction, Neocortex, Electrical Synapses and Connexin. His Glutamatergic research extends to the thematically linked field of Neuroscience. His work deals with themes such as Metabotropic glutamate receptor, Granule cell, Neurotransmission, Long-term potentiation and Interneuron, which intersect with Glutamatergic.
He has included themes like Hippocampal formation, Reentrancy and Hippocampus in his Gap junction study. His Electrical Synapses research integrates issues from Cerebral cortex, Ripple and Nerve net. His study in Pyramidal cell is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biophysics, GABAA receptor, Ictal, Electrocorticography and Conductance.
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Synchronized oscillations in interneuron networks driven by metabotropic glutamate receptor activation
Miles A. Whittington;Roger D. Traub;Roger D. Traub;John G. R. Jefferys.
Gamma rhythms and beta rhythms have different synchronization properties.
N. Kopell;G. B. Ermentrout;M. A. Whittington;R. D. Traub.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Inhibition-based rhythms: experimental and mathematical observations on network dynamics
M.A Whittington;R.D Traub;N Kopell;B Ermentrout.
International Journal of Psychophysiology (2000)
Neuronal Networks of the Hippocampus
Roger D. Traub;Richard Miles.
A model of a CA3 hippocampal pyramidal neuron incorporating voltage-clamp data on intrinsic conductances.
R. D. Traub;R. K. S. Wong;R. Miles;H. Michelson.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1991)
A mechanism for generation of long-range synchronous fast oscillations in the cortex.
Roger D. Traub;Miles A. Whittington;Ian M. Stanford;John G. R. Jefferys.
Electrical coupling underlies high-frequency oscillations in the hippocampus in vitro
A. Draguhn;R. D. Traub;D. Schmitz;J. G. R. Jefferys.
Analysis of gamma rhythms in the rat hippocampus in vitro and in vivo.
R. D. Traub;M. A. Whittington;S. B. Colling;G. Buzsaki.
The Journal of Physiology (1996)
Cellular mechanism of neuronal synchronization in epilepsy
Roger D. Traub;Robert K. S. Wong.
Neuronal networks for induced ‘40 Hz’ rhythms
John G.R Jefferys;Roger D Traub;Miles A Whittington;Miles A Whittington.
Trends in Neurosciences (1996)
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