Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary
His primary scientific interests are in Cochlear nerve, Efferent, Cochlea, Neuroscience and Audiology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lesion, Hearing loss and Otology in addition to Cochlear nerve. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Auditory system, Hair cell, Inner ear and Cholinergic.
His Hair cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Vestibulocochlear Nerve Diseases, Postsynaptic potential and Auditory brainstem response. In general Neuroscience study, his work on Brainstem, Sensory system, Dopaminergic and Stimulus often relates to the realm of Stereotaxic technique, thereby connecting several areas of interest. The study of Audiology is intertwined with the study of Neural degeneration in a number of ways.
Stéphane F. Maison mostly deals with Cochlea, Audiology, Efferent, Hair cell and Neuroscience. His Cochlea study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Inner ear and Cell biology. His Audiology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Stimulus and Reflex.
The concepts of his Efferent study are interwoven with issues in Nicotinic agonist and Cholinergic. His research in Hair cell intersects with topics in Degeneration, Olivocochlear system, GABAergic and Sensory system. Stéphane F. Maison has researched Cochlear nerve in several fields, including Auditory neuropathy, Dopaminergic, Postsynaptic potential and Brainstem.
His primary areas of study are Audiology, Hair cell, Hearing loss, Cochlea and Audiogram. Stéphane F. Maison has included themes like Neural degeneration, Stimulus, Reflex and Sensation in his Audiology study. His Stimulus research incorporates elements of Cochlear nerve, Electrocochleography, Inner ear, Headphones and Auditory system.
His Hair cell research includes elements of Cholinergic, Efferent and Sensory system. His work carried out in the field of Hearing loss brings together such families of science as Bone conduction, Retrospective cohort study and Etiology. Cochlea is the subject of his research, which falls under Neuroscience.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Acetylcholine receptor, Reflex, Synaptopathy, Middle ear muscle and Auditory brainstem response. His Acetylcholine receptor research includes themes of Neural degeneration, Acquired sensorineural hearing loss and Audiology.
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Toward a Differential Diagnosis of Hidden Hearing Loss in Humans.
M. Charles Liberman;M. Charles Liberman;Michael J. Epstein;Sandra S. Cleveland;Haobing Wang.
PLOS ONE (2016)
Olivocochlear innervation in the mouse: immunocytochemical maps, crossed versus uncrossed contributions, and transmitter colocalization.
Stéphane F. Maison;Joe C. Adams;M. Charles Liberman.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2003)
Efferent Feedback Minimizes Cochlear Neuropathy from Moderate Noise Exposure
S. F. Maison;S. F. Maison;H. Usubuchi;H. Usubuchi;M. C. Liberman;M. C. Liberman.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2013)
Influence of focused auditory attention on cochlear activity in humans
Stéphane Maison;Christophe Micheyl;Lionel Collet.
Cochlear efferent feedback balances interaural sensitivity.
Keith N Darrow;Stéphane F Maison;Stéphane F Maison;M Charles Liberman;M Charles Liberman.
Nature Neuroscience (2006)
Efferent Protection from Acoustic Injury Is Mediated via α9 Nicotinic Acetylcholine Receptors on Outer Hair Cells
Stéphane F. Maison;Anne E. Luebke;M. Charles Liberman;Jian Zuo.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Selective Removal of Lateral Olivocochlear Efferents Increases Vulnerability to Acute Acoustic Injury
Keith Noble Darrow;Stéphane F. Maison;M. Charles Liberman.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2007)
The α10 nicotinic acetylcholine receptor subunit is required for normal synaptic function and integrity of the olivocochlear system
Douglas E. Vetter;Eleonora Katz;Eleonora Katz;Stéphane F. Maison;Stéphane F. Maison;Julia N. Taranda;Julia N. Taranda.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Efferent Feedback Slows Cochlear Aging
M. C. Liberman;L. D. Liberman;S. F. Maison;S. F. Maison.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2014)
A point mutation in the hair cell nicotinic cholinergic receptor prolongs cochlear inhibition and enhances noise protection.
Julian Taranda;Stéphane F Maison;Jimena A Ballestero;Eleonora Katz.
PLOS Biology (2009)
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