Anatomy, Spinal cord, Hindlimb, Spinal cord injury and Neuroscience are his primary areas of study. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Electromyography and Anatomy. His research integrates issues of Anesthesia, Central nervous system, Stimulation and Serotonergic, Quipazine in his study of Spinal cord.
He has included themes like Lumbar Spinal Cord, Treadmill, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, CATS and Weight-bearing in his Hindlimb study. The Spinal cord injury study combines topics in areas such as Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Motor learning. His Neuroscience research includes elements of Synaptic plasticity and Regeneration.
Roland R. Roy spends much of his time researching Anatomy, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Spinal cord and Hindlimb. His Anatomy research integrates issues from Spaceflight, Carnivora, Electromyography and CATS. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in ATPase and Biochemistry.
His studies in Endocrinology integrate themes in fields like Succinate dehydrogenase, Atrophy and Myosin. His Spinal cord study is concerned with Neuroscience in general. His Hindlimb study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Treadmill and Gastrocnemius muscle.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Spinal cord, Spinal cord injury, Neuroscience, Hindlimb and Stimulation. His Spinal cord research incorporates themes from Anesthesia, Electrophysiology, Central nervous system, Motor control and Neuromodulation. His Spinal cord injury research incorporates elements of Rehabilitation, Electromyography, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Sensory system and Forelimb.
His studies deal with areas such as Quipazine and Transplantation as well as Neuroscience. Anatomy, Internal medicine and Endocrinology are the two main areas of interest in his Hindlimb studies. His work in Anatomy addresses issues such as Myosin, which are connected to fields such as CATS and Phenotype.
Roland R. Roy focuses on Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Spinal cord injury, Hindlimb and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Roland R. Roy has researched Spinal cord in several fields, including Nerve net, Central nervous system, Nervous system, Hand function and Pyramidal tracts. The study incorporates disciplines such as Anatomy, Motor control, Paralysis, Stimulation and Electromyography in addition to Spinal cord injury.
Roland R. Roy studies Anatomy, namely Skeletal muscle. His Hindlimb study which covers Proprioception that intersects with Motor coordination and Forelimb. His work deals with themes such as Treadmill and Pharmacological interventions, which intersect with Physical medicine and rehabilitation.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Muscle Architecture of the Human Lower Limb
Thomas Wickiewicz;Roland Roy;Perry Powell;V. Edgerton.
Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research (1983)
Electrophoretic separation of rat skeletal muscle myosin heavy-chain isoforms
Robert J. Talmadge;Roland R. Roy.
Journal of Applied Physiology (1993)
Voluntary Exercise Induces a BDNF-Mediated Mechanism That Promotes Neuroplasticity
Fernando Gómez-Pinilla;Zhe Ying;Roland R. Roy;Raffaella Molteni.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2002)
Architecture of the hind limb muscles of cats: functional significance.
Robert D. Sacks;Roland R. Roy.
Journal of Morphology (1982)
Transformation of nonfunctional spinal circuits into functional states after the loss of brain input.
Grégoire Courtine;Yury Gerasimenko;Rubia van den Brand;Aileen Yew.
Nature Neuroscience (2009)
Recovery of supraspinal control of stepping via indirect propriospinal relay connections after spinal cord injury.
Gregoire Courtine;Bingbing Song;Roland R Roy;Hui Zhong.
Nature Medicine (2008)
Rapid disuse and denervation atrophy involve transcriptional changes similar to those of muscle wasting during systemic diseases
Jennifer M. Sacheck;Jon Philippe K. Hyatt;Anna Raffaello;R. Thomas Jagoe.
The FASEB Journal (2007)
Effects of training on the recovery of full-weight-bearing stepping in the adult spinal cat.
R.G. Lovely;R.J. Gregor;R.R. Roy;V.R. Edgerton.
Experimental Neurology (1986)
PLASTICITY OF THE SPINAL NEURAL CIRCUITRY AFTER INJURY
V. Reggie Edgerton;Niranjala J.K. Tillakaratne;Allison J. Bigbee;Ray D. de Leon.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2004)
Myonuclear domains in muscle adaptation and disease
D L Allen;R R Roy;V R Edgerton.
Muscle & Nerve (1999)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: