2020 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2014 - Member of Academia Europaea
2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Silvia Arber focuses on Neuroscience, Cell biology, Cellular differentiation, Sensory system and Spinal cord. Her Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Gene expression. Her work on Signal transduction as part of general Cell biology research is often related to Lim kinase, thus linking different fields of science.
Her Cellular differentiation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Haematopoiesis, Stem cell and Stem cell factor. Her work on Neurogenesis expands to the thematically related Sensory system. Her research investigates the connection with Spinal cord and areas like Gene which intersect with concerns in Sensory afferents and Anatomy.
Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Anatomy, Sensory system and Motor neuron. Neuroscience is a component of her Brainstem, Proprioception, Optogenetics, Neuron and Nervous system studies. Silvia Arber combines subjects such as Gene, Forelimb, Premovement neuronal activity and ETS transcription factor family with her study of Spinal cord.
Silvia Arber has researched Anatomy in several fields, including Synapse, Cortex, Neurotransmitter and Motor pool. Her work on Sensory neuron as part of her general Sensory system study is frequently connected to Computer science, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Synaptic specificity and Transcription factor, Hox gene in addition to Motor neuron.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Nervous system, Brainstem, Neuronal circuits and Spinal circuits. Silvia Arber conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Neuroscience and Computer science through her works. Her Neuronal circuits research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Motor system, Arm flexion and Neuroprosthetics.
She has included themes like Proprioception, Genetic model and Nerve net in her Spinal circuits study. Her Spinal cord study incorporates themes from Basal ganglia, Forebrain and Midbrain. Silvia Arber interconnects Medulla, Stimulation, Cell type and Optogenetics in the investigation of issues within Forelimb.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Computer science, Spinal cord, Brainstem and Midbrain. Motor system and Pyramidal tracts are the primary areas of interest in her Neuroscience study. Her Motor system research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neuronal circuits, Arm flexion, Nervous system and Neuroprosthetics.
Neuroprosthetics is connected with Function and Movement in her study. Her Pyramidal tracts research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sensory Physiology, Sensory system, Neuron, Motor cortex and Motor coordination. Her work on Spinal circuits as part of general Spinal cord study is frequently linked to Control, bridging the gap between disciplines.
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Regulation of actin dynamics through phosphorylation of cofilin by LIM-kinase
Silvia Arber;Freda A. Barbayannis;Hartwig Hanser;Corinna Schneider.
A Developmental Switch in the Response of DRG Neurons to ETS Transcription Factor Signaling
Simon Hippenmeyer;Eline Vrieseling;Markus Sigrist;Thomas Portmann.
PLOS Biology (2005)
MLP-Deficient Mice Exhibit a Disruption of Cardiac Cytoarchitectural Organization, Dilated Cardiomyopathy, and Heart Failure
Silvia Arber;John J Hunter;John Ross;Minoru Hongo.
Overexpression of the neural growth-associated protein GAP-43 induces nerve sprouting in the adult nervous system of transgenic mice.
Ludwig Aigner;Silvia Arber;Josef P. Kapfhammer;Thorsten Laux.
Requirement for the homeobox gene Hb9 in the consolidation of motor neuron identity.
Silvia Arber;Barbara Han;Monica Mendelsohn;Michael Smith.
ETS Gene Er81 Controls the Formation of Functional Connections between Group Ia Sensory Afferents and Motor Neurons
Silvia Arber;David R Ladle;Jonathan H Lin;Eric Frank.
Muscle LIM protein, a novel essential regulator of myogenesis, promotes myogenic differentiation
Silvia Arber;Georg Halder;Pico Caroni.
Hemojuvelin is essential for dietary iron sensing, and its mutation leads to severe iron overload
Vera Niederkofler;Rishard Salie;Silvia Arber.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2005)
Patterning of muscle acetylcholine receptor gene expression in the absence of motor innervation
Xia Yang;Silvia Arber;Christopher William;Li Li.
Midbrain circuits for defensive behaviour
Philip Tovote;Maria Soledad Esposito;Maria Soledad Esposito;Paolo Botta;Fabrice Chaudun.
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