2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her primary areas of investigation include Nucleus, Neuroscience, Anatomy, Thalamus and Basal ganglia. Sarah W. Bottjer has researched Nucleus in several fields, including Passerine, Forebrain and Neuron. Her Forebrain research focuses on Cerebrum and how it relates to Axoplasmic transport.
Zebra finch, Vocal learning and Song control system are subfields of Neuroscience in which her conducts study. Her Vocal learning study frequently involves adjacent topics like Endocrinology. The Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Hypothalamus and Midbrain.
Sarah W. Bottjer mainly investigates Neuroscience, Vocal learning, Nucleus, Anatomy and Basal ganglia. Her research in Vocal learning intersects with topics in Forebrain, Zebra finch, Period and Biological neural network. The various areas that Sarah W. Bottjer examines in her Forebrain study include Cerebrum and Midbrain.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Ontogeny and Central nervous system in addition to Nucleus. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Anatomy, Sex characteristics is strongly linked to Sexual dimorphism. Her Arcopallium research integrates issues from Cortex and Nidopallium.
Neuroscience, Vocal learning, Basal ganglia, Songbird and Auditory cortex are her primary areas of study. Her work on Motor cortex and Arcopallium as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Representation, bridging the gap between disciplines. She combines subjects such as Anatomy, Sensory system, Nidopallium and Auditory feedback with her study of Vocal learning.
The concepts of her Basal ganglia study are interwoven with issues in Nucleus, Communication and Zebra. Nucleus and Procedural memory are commonly linked in her work. Her Auditory cortex study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neuroplasticity and Axon.
Sarah W. Bottjer focuses on Vocal learning, Neuroscience, Basal ganglia, Nidopallium and Arcopallium. Her work deals with themes such as Sensory system and Auditory cortex, which intersect with Vocal learning. In her research, she undertakes multidisciplinary study on Basal ganglia and Singing.
She interconnects Motor cortex, Neuroplasticity and Axon in the investigation of issues within Arcopallium. Her work carried out in the field of Communication brings together such families of science as Speech acquisition, Imitation, Auditory feedback and Echoic memory. Sarah W. Bottjer connects Sound Spectrography with Anatomy in her study.
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Forebrain lesions disrupt development but not maintenance of song in passerine birds
Sarah W. Bottjer;Elizabeth A. Miesner;Arthur P. Arnold.
Axonal connections of a forebrain nucleus involved with vocal learning in zebra finches.
Sarah W. Bottjer;Keri A. Halsema;Sandra A. Brown;Elizabeth A. Miesner.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1989)
CIRCUITS, HORMONES, AND LEARNING : VOCAL BEHAVIOR IN SONGBIRDS
Sarah W. Bottjer;Frank Johnson.
Journal of Neurobiology (1997)
The distribution of tyrosine hydroxylase immunoreactivity in the brains of male and female zebra finches.
Sarah W. Bottjer.
Journal of Neurobiology (1993)
Ontogeny of brain nuclei controlling song learning and behavior in zebra finches
SW Bottjer;SL Glaessner;AP Arnold.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1985)
Topographic organization of a forebrain pathway involved with vocal learning in zebra finches
Frank Johnson;Michelle M. Sablan;Sarah W. Bottjer.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1995)
Neurotrophins Suppress Apoptosis Induced by Deafferentation of an Avian Motor-Cortical Region
Frank Johnson;Stephen E. Hohmann;Peter S. DiStefano;Sarah W. Bottjer.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
Chronic testosterone treatment impairs vocal learning in male zebra finches during a restricted period of development
S Korsia;SW Bottjer.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Axonal connections of the medial magnocellular nucleus of the anterior neostriatum in zebra finches.
Elizabeth F. Foster;Ritvik P. Mehta;Sarah W. Bottjer.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1997)
Connections of a motor cortical region in zebra finches: relation to pathways for vocal learning.
Sarah W. Bottjer;James D. Brady;Blaine Cribbs.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2000)
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