Ronald W. Oppenheim mostly deals with Programmed cell death, Neuroscience, Neurotrophic factors, Cell biology and Neurotrophin. Ronald W. Oppenheim has included themes like Motor neuron, Neuron, Anatomy and Nervous system in his Programmed cell death study. His study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuron death, Denervation and SOD1.
The Neurotrophic factors study which covers Nerve growth factor that intersects with Brain-derived neurotrophic factor. Ronald W. Oppenheim combines subjects such as Forebrain, Caspase 1 and Brainstem with his study of Cell biology. His Neurotrophin research incorporates themes from Ignorance, Axotomy and Immunology.
Ronald W. Oppenheim focuses on Neuroscience, Programmed cell death, Cell biology, Spinal cord and Neurotrophic factors. As a member of one scientific family, Ronald W. Oppenheim mostly works in the field of Programmed cell death, focusing on Axotomy and, on occasion, Pathology. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Caspase, In vitro, Cell type and Skeletal muscle.
Ronald W. Oppenheim interconnects Neural tube, Embryo, Central nervous system, Floor plate and Anatomy in the investigation of issues within Spinal cord. His work in Central nervous system tackles topics such as Motor neuron which are related to areas like Endocrinology, Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and Neuromuscular junction. His work carried out in the field of Neurotrophic factors brings together such families of science as Neurotrophin and Nerve growth factor.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Programmed cell death, Cell biology, Apoptosis and Neurotrophic factors. His studies deal with areas such as Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and Denervation as well as Neuroscience. The concepts of his Programmed cell death study are interwoven with issues in Embryonic stem cell, Axotomy, Nervous system, Receptor and In vivo.
His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neuron, Gene, Neuromuscular junction and Dorsal root ganglion, Spinal cord. His work deals with themes such as Embryo and Period, which intersect with Spinal cord. His Neurotrophic factors research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Signal transduction, Neurotrophin, Intracellular and Nerve growth factor.
Ronald W. Oppenheim spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Programmed cell death, Cell biology, Axon and SOD1. His Neuroscience research incorporates elements of Denervation and Skeletal muscle. His Programmed cell death research includes themes of Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor, Neurotrophic factors, Motor neuron and Nervous system.
Ronald W. Oppenheim works mostly in the field of Cell biology, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuromuscular junction and, in certain cases, Neural development, Molecular biology, Depolarization and Choline transporter. Ronald W. Oppenheim usually deals with Axon and limits it to topics linked to Synapse and Neurotrophin, Receptor, Axoplasmic transport, Muscle weakness and Pathology. He has researched SOD1 in several fields, including Clinical trial, Bioinformatics, Pathogenesis and Motor dysfunction.
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Cell Death During Development of the Nervous System
R W Oppenheim.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1991)
Developing motor neurons rescued from programmed and axotomy-induced cell death by GDNF
Ronald W. Oppenheim;Lucien J. Houenou;James E. Johnson;Leu-Fen H. Lin.
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor rescues developing avian motoneurons from cell death
Ronald W. Oppenheim;Yin Qin-Wei;David Prevette;Qiao Yan.
The neurotrophic theory and naturally occurring motoneuron death.
Ronald W. Oppenheim.
Trends in Neurosciences (1989)
Control of embryonic motoneuron survival in vivo by ciliary neurotrophic factor.
RW Oppenheim;D Prevette;QW Yin;F Collins.
Naturally occurring and induced neuronal death in the chick embryo in vivo requires protein and RNA synthesis: evidence for the role of cell death genes.
Ronald W. Oppenheim;David Prevette;Michael Tytell;Shunsaku Homma.
Developmental Biology (1990)
Adaptive roles of programmed cell death during nervous system development.
Robert R. Buss;Woong Sun;Ronald W. Oppenheim.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2006)
Cell death of motoneurons in the chick embryo spinal cord. I. A light and electron microscopic study of naturally occurring and induced cell loss during development.
I-Wu Chu-Wang;Ronald W. Oppenheim.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1978)
Rescue of adult mouse motoneurons from injury-induced cell death by glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor.
Linxi Li;Wutian Wu;Leu-Fen H. Lin;Ming Lei.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
Complete dissociation of motor neuron death from motor dysfunction by Bax deletion in a mouse model of ALS.
Thomas W. Gould;Robert R. Buss;Sharon Vinsant;David Prevette.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
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