His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Ictal, Hippocampus and GABAA receptor. His research investigates the connection between Neuroscience and topics such as NMDA receptor that intersect with issues in Glutamate receptor. In the subject of general Epilepsy, his work in Temporal lobe, Epileptogenesis and Anticonvulsant is often linked to In patient and Mechanism, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
As part of one scientific family, Rüdiger Köhling deals mainly with the area of Ictal, narrowing it down to issues related to the Bicuculline, and often Intracellular, Sharp wave and Linear array. His Hippocampus research incorporates elements of Hippocampal formation, Membrane potential, Limbic system and Gap junction. His study in GABAA receptor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both gamma-Aminobutyric acid and Biophysics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Hippocampal formation. Rüdiger Köhling combines subjects such as Long-term potentiation and GABAA receptor with his study of Neuroscience. His GABAA receptor study incorporates themes from Ictal and Postsynaptic potential.
Rüdiger Köhling usually deals with Epilepsy and limits it to topics linked to Pharmacology and Anticonvulsant, Vigabatrin, In vivo and Membrane potential. His studies deal with areas such as Anesthesia, Verapamil and Cerebrospinal fluid as well as Endocrinology. His Hippocampal formation study typically links adjacent topics like Neocortex.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Pharmacology, Hippocampal formation and Glioma. The Neuroscience study which covers Subthalamic nucleus that intersects with Globus pallidus internus. His Epilepsy research focuses on Epileptogenesis in particular.
His study on Pharmacology also encompasses disciplines like
Pilocarpine which is related to area like Status epilepticus, Patch clamp, Oral administration and Discontinuation,
Western blot which connect with Protein degradation, GABAA receptor and HEK 293 cells,
In vivo which is related to area like Neocortex and Temporal lobe. His Hippocampal formation research includes elements of Gabazine, Long-term potentiation and Hippocampus. His Glioma study also includes fields such as
Perampanel and related Glutamate receptor and Tumor progression,
Cell culture that intertwine with fields like Membrane potential, Real-time polymerase chain reaction, Immunocytochemistry and Depolarization.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Disease, Epilepsy and Heteroplasmy. His research links Endothelial stem cell with Neuroscience. His Hippocampal formation research includes themes of NMDA receptor, Long-term potentiation, Hippocampus and Stereotactic injection.
His NMDA receptor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Synapse and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. His Disease study combines topics in areas such as Blood–brain barrier, Homeostasis, Inflammation, Epileptogenesis and Tight junction. The various areas that Rüdiger Köhling examines in his Epilepsy study include Oral administration, Discontinuation and Neocortex.
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The Impact of Astrocytic Gap Junctional Coupling on Potassium Buffering in the Hippocampus
Anke Wallraff;Rüdiger Köhling;Uwe Heinemann;Martin Theis.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Network and pharmacological mechanisms leading to epileptiform synchronization in the limbic system in vitro.
Massimo Avoli;Margherita D’Antuono;Jacques Louvel;Rüdiger Köhling.
Progress in Neurobiology (2002)
Synchronous GABA-Mediated Potentials and Epileptiform Discharges in the Rat Limbic System In Vitro
Massimo Avoli;Michaela Barbarosie;Anne Lücke;Takeki Nagao.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1996)
Cellular and molecular mechanisms of epilepsy in the human brain.
Massimo Avoli;Massimo Avoli;Jacques Louvel;René Pumain;Rüdiger Köhling.
Progress in Neurobiology (2005)
Ictal Epileptiform Activity Is Facilitated by Hippocampal GABAA Receptor-Mediated Oscillations
Rüdiger Köhling;Martin Vreugdenhil;Enrico Bracci;John G. R. Jefferys.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Spontaneous sharp waves in human neocortical slices excised from epileptic patients.
R Köhling;A Lücke;H Straub;E J Speckmann.
Voltage-gated sodium channels in epilepsy.
GABAA receptor-dependent synchronization leads to ictogenesis in the human dysplastic cortex.
M. D'Antuono;J. Louvel;R. Köhling;D. Mattia.
Spreading depression in human neocortical slices.
Ali Gorji;Dieter Scheller;Heidrun Straub;Frank Tegtmeier.
Brain Research (2001)
Prolonged epileptiform bursting induced by 0-Mg(2+) in rat hippocampal slices depends on gap junctional coupling.
R Köhling;S.J Gladwell;E Bracci;M Vreugdenhil.
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