Stephen L. Foote focuses on Locus coeruleus, Neuroscience, Cerebral cortex, Midbrain and Forebrain. In his work, Arousal and Stimulation is strongly intertwined with Norepinephrine, which is a subfield of Locus coeruleus. His work in Neuroscience addresses subjects such as Anatomy, which are connected to disciplines such as Visual cortex.
The Cerebral cortex study combines topics in areas such as Cholinergic and Cortex. His work in Midbrain tackles topics such as Nucleus which are related to areas like Locus Ceruleus, Immunoenzyme techniques, Central nervous system and Norepinephrine metabolism. His Forebrain study combines topics in areas such as Neocortex, Hippocampal formation and Electroencephalography.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Locus coeruleus, Anatomy, Electrophysiology and Cerebral cortex. His is doing research in Squirrel monkey, Neocortex, Electroencephalography, Central nervous system and Stimulus, both of which are found in Neuroscience. His Locus coeruleus research includes themes of Forebrain and Norepinephrine.
His Anatomy research includes elements of Visual cortex, Monoamine neurotransmitter, Serotonergic, Soma and Granular layer. His work deals with themes such as Evoked potential, Oddball paradigm, Tonic and Endogeny, which intersect with Electrophysiology. The various areas that Stephen L. Foote examines in his Cerebral cortex study include Cholinergic, Dopamine and Cortex.
Stephen L. Foote spends much of his time researching Locus coeruleus, Neuroscience, Norepinephrine, Electrophysiology and Endocrinology. His Locus coeruleus research incorporates themes from Forebrain, Clonidine, Neurotransmitter and Premovement neuronal activity. In his articles, Stephen L. Foote combines various disciplines, including Neuroscience and Chemistry.
Stephen L. Foote works mostly in the field of Norepinephrine, limiting it down to concerns involving Arousal and, occasionally, Stimulation, Hippocampus and Cortex. In his study, Desensitization is strongly linked to Blood pressure, which falls under the umbrella field of Electrophysiology. He interconnects Internal medicine and Antagonist in the investigation of issues within Endocrinology.
His primary areas of investigation include Locus coeruleus, Norepinephrine, Neuroscience, Stimulation and Arousal. Stephen L. Foote integrates Locus coeruleus and Chemistry in his research. His Nucleus research extends to the thematically linked field of Norepinephrine.
The Premovement neuronal activity study combines topics in areas such as Forebrain, Neocortex, Cerebral cortex, Hippocampal formation and Clonidine. His research in Neurotransmitter intersects with topics in Antagonist, Neurotransmission and Corticotropin-releasing hormone. His Internal medicine study frequently links to other fields, such as Endocrinology.
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Nucleus locus ceruleus: new evidence of anatomical and physiological specificity
S. L. Foote;F. E. Bloom;G. Aston-Jones.
Physiological Reviews (1983)
Impulse activity of locus coeruleus neurons in awake rats and monkeys is a function of sensory stimulation and arousal
S. L. Foote;G. Aston-Jones;F. E. Bloom.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1980)
Corticotropin-releasing factor activates noradrenergic neurons of the locus coeruleus.
Rita J. Valentino;Stephen L. Foote;Gary Aston-Jones.
Brain Research (1983)
Extrathalamic Modulation of Cortical Function
Stephen L. Foote;John H. Morrison.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (1987)
Effects of locus coeruleus activation on electroencephalographic activity in neocortex and hippocampus
Craig W. Berridge;Stephen L. Foote.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Efferent projections of nucleus locus coeruleus: topographic organization of cells of origin demonstrated by three-dimensional reconstruction.
S.E. Loughlin;S.L. Foote;F.E. Bloom.
The Locus Coeruleus as a Site for Integrating Corticotropin-Releasing Factor and Noradrenergic Mediation of Stress Responses
Rita J. Valentino;Stephen L. Foote;Michelle E. Page.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1993)
Noradrenergic and serotoninergic innervation of cortical, thalamic, and tectal visual structures in old and new world monkeys
John H. Morrison;Stephen L. Foote.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1986)
Efferent projections of nucleus locus coeruleus: Morphologic subpopulations have different efferent targets
S.E. Loughlin;S.L. Foote;R. Grzanna.
Noradrenergic and serotonergic fibers innervate complementary layers in monkey primary visual cortex: an immunohistochemical study
J. H. Morrison;S. L. Foote;M. E. Molliver;F. E. Bloom.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1982)
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