The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Noxious stimulus, Anesthesia and Stimulation. His work on Brain mapping, Epilepsy, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Ictal as part of general Neuroscience research is often related to Gap junction, thus linking different fields of science. His work on Seizure types and Valproic Acid as part of general Epilepsy study is frequently linked to Context and Happy puppet syndrome, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Audiology, Carbachol, Hippocampal formation, Prospective cohort study and Convulsion. Stewart Boyd interconnects Oral administration, Heel and Heart rate in the investigation of issues within Anesthesia. His work carried out in the field of Stimulation brings together such families of science as Stimulus and Evoked potential.
His main research concerns Electroencephalography, Epilepsy, Audiology, Neuroscience and Anesthesia. He has researched Electroencephalography in several fields, including General anaesthesia, Intensive care, Coma and Pathology. His studies deal with areas such as El Niño, Pediatrics and Cognition as well as Epilepsy.
His studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Developmental psychology, Mismatch negativity, Stimulus and Electrophysiology. His work on Event-related potential, Somatosensory system, EEG-fMRI and Functional magnetic resonance imaging as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to Novelty, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. He has included themes like Status epilepticus and Retrospective cohort study in his Anesthesia study.
Stewart Boyd spends much of his time researching Epilepsy, Pediatrics, Audiology, Neuroscience and Anesthesia. When carried out as part of a general Epilepsy research project, his work on Ohtahara syndrome is frequently linked to work in Population, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The concepts of his Audiology study are interwoven with issues in Memory consolidation and Cognition.
His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Quantitative magnetic resonance imaging and Pathology. His work focuses on many connections between Anesthesia and other disciplines, such as Stimulation, that overlap with his field of interest in Stimulus. His research integrates issues of Infant newborn and Eeg activity, Electroencephalography in his study of General anaesthesia.
Anesthesia, Synaptotagmin I, Synaptic vesicle endocytosis, Reflex and Stimulation are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Age of onset, Neurosurgery, Temporal lobe, Pediatrics and Landau–Kleffner syndrome in addition to Anesthesia. Stewart Boyd interconnects Stimulus, General anaesthesia, Electroencephalography and Sevoflurane in the investigation of issues within Reflex.
His work on Stimulation is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Spinal cord. Synaptophysin and Neuroscience are two areas of study in which Stewart Boyd engages in interdisciplinary research. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Epilepsy, Ictal, Cognition and Verbal reasoning, intersects with other areas such as Association.
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Cortical Pain Responses in Human Infants
Rebeccah Slater;Anne Cantarella;Shiromi Gallella;Alan Worley.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Language reorganization in children with early‐onset lesions of the left hemisphere: an fMRI study
F Liégeois;A Connelly;J Helen Cross;S G Boyd.
A possible role for gap junctions in generation of very fast EEG oscillations preceding the onset of, and perhaps initiating, seizures
Roger D. Traub;Miles A. Whittington;Eberhard H. Buhl;Fiona E. N. LeBeau.
Oral sucrose as an analgesic drug for procedural pain in newborn infants: a randomised controlled trial
Rebeccah Slater;Rebeccah Slater;Laura Cornelissen;Lorenzo Fabrizi;Debbie Patten.
The Lancet (2010)
A Shift in Sensory Processing that Enables the Developing Human Brain to Discriminate Touch from Pain
Lorenzo Fabrizi;Rebeccah Slater;Rebeccah Slater;Alan Worley;Judith Meek.
Current Biology (2011)
Premature infants display increased noxious-evoked neuronal activity in the brain compared to healthy age-matched term-born infants.
Rebeccah Slater;Lorenzo Fabrizi;Alan Worley;Judith Meek.
Evoked potentials generated by noxious stimulation in the human infant brain.
Rebeccah Slater;Alan Worley;Lorenzo Fabrizi;Siân Roberts.
European Journal of Pain (2010)
The reorganization of sensorimotor function in children after hemispherectomy. A functional MRI and somatosensory evoked potential study.
Victoria Holloway;David G. Gadian;Faraneh Vargha-Khadem;David A. Porter.
Epilepsy in Angelman syndrome
Karine Pelc;Stewart G. Boyd;Guy Cheron;Bernard Dan.
Seizure-european Journal of Epilepsy (2008)
Buccal absorption of midazolam: pharmacokinetics and EEG pharmacodynamics.
Rod C. Scott;Frank M. C. Besag;Stewart G. Boyd;David Berry.
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