H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Medicine D-index 95 Citations 27,712 470 World Ranking 4722 National Ranking 2665

Research.com Recognitions

Awards & Achievements

2007 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)

Overview

What is she best known for?

The fields of study she is best known for:

  • Surgery
  • Internal medicine
  • Radiology

Susan E. Mackinnon mainly investigates Surgery, Anatomy, Sciatic nerve, Peripheral nerve and Regeneration. Her research investigates the connection with Surgery and areas like Anesthesia which intersect with concerns in Functional recovery. Her Anatomy research includes themes of Sensory system and Tibial nerve.

While the research belongs to areas of Sciatic nerve, Susan E. Mackinnon spends her time largely on the problem of Transplantation, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Decellularization and Immunosuppression. Her work in Peripheral nerve covers topics such as Neuroscience which are related to areas like Correlation. Her studies in Regeneration integrate themes in fields like Peripheral nervous system, Schwann cell, Pathology and Primate.

Her most cited work include:

  • Functional evaluation of complete sciatic, peroneal, and posterior tibial nerve lesions in the rat. (959 citations)
  • Surgery of the Peripheral Nerve (637 citations)
  • Myelinated afferents signal the hyperalgesia associated with nerve injury. (498 citations)

What are the main themes of her work throughout her whole career to date?

Her primary areas of investigation include Surgery, Anatomy, Regeneration, Peripheral nerve and Pathology. Her work on Anesthesia expands to the thematically related Surgery. Many of her studies on Anatomy apply to Sensory system as well.

Her Regeneration research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Tibial nerve and Transplantation. Her specific area of interest is Pathology, where Susan E. Mackinnon studies Schwann cell. Her Nerve allograft research includes elements of Immunosuppression and Immunology.

She most often published in these fields:

  • Surgery (48.04%)
  • Anatomy (27.18%)
  • Regeneration (18.84%)

What were the highlights of her more recent work (between 2013-2021)?

  • Surgery (48.04%)
  • Anatomy (27.18%)
  • Regeneration (18.84%)

In recent papers she was focusing on the following fields of study:

Surgery, Anatomy, Regeneration, Nerve Transfer and Physical medicine and rehabilitation are her primary areas of study. Her research on Surgery often connects related topics like Anesthesia. Her Anatomy research is mostly focused on the topic Radial nerve.

Her Regeneration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Schwann cell, Pathology, Sciatic nerve and Axon. Her Nerve Transfer study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Spinal cord injury, Cervical spinal cord injury, Plastic surgery, Epineurial repair and Nerve graft. Her research on Nerve injury often connects related areas such as Peripheral nerve.

Between 2013 and 2021, her most popular works were:

  • Empowering Post-Surgical Patients to Improve Opioid Disposal: A Before and After Quality Improvement Study (51 citations)
  • Social Impact of Peripheral Nerve Injuries (50 citations)
  • The Supercharge End-to-Side Anterior Interosseous-to-Ulnar Motor Nerve Transfer for Restoring Intrinsic Function: Clinical Experience. (49 citations)

In her most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Surgery
  • Internal medicine
  • Radiology

Susan E. Mackinnon mostly deals with Surgery, Regeneration, Nerve Transfer, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Peripheral nerve. Susan E. Mackinnon frequently studies issues relating to Anesthesia and Surgery. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sciatic nerve, Axon and Pathology.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Orthopedic surgery, Spinal cord injury, Cervical spinal cord injury, Nerve injury and Nerve graft in addition to Nerve Transfer. Her work in the fields of Electromyography overlaps with other areas such as In patient. Her Peripheral nerve study also includes fields such as

  • Axon growth which is related to area like Nerve guidance conduit,
  • Mean age most often made with reference to Physical therapy.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Functional evaluation of complete sciatic, peroneal, and posterior tibial nerve lesions in the rat.

Bain;Mackinnon Se;Hunter Da.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (1989)

1470 Citations

Surgery of the Peripheral Nerve

Susan Mackinnon;A. Dellon.
(1988)

1000 Citations

Myelinated afferents signal the hyperalgesia associated with nerve injury.

James N. Campbell;Srinivasa N. Raja;Richard A. Meyer;Richard A. Meyer;Susan E. Mackinnon.
Pain (1988)

644 Citations

Clinical nerve reconstruction with a bioabsorbable polyglycolic acid tube

S E Mackinnon;A L Dellon.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (1990)

642 Citations

Clinical outcome following nerve allograft transplantation.

Susan E. Mackinnon;Vaishali B. Doolabh;Christine B. Novak;Elbert P. Trulock.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (2001)

466 Citations

Controlled release of nerve growth factor enhances sciatic nerve regeneration.

Annie C Lee;Vivian M Yu;James B Lowe;Michael J Brenner.
Experimental Neurology (2003)

419 Citations

Walking track analysis: a long-term assessment of peripheral nerve recovery.

G. M. T. Hare;P. J. Evans;P. J. Evans;S. E. Mackinnon;T. J. Best;T. J. Best.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (1992)

412 Citations

Processed allografts and type I collagen conduits for repair of peripheral nerve gaps.

Elizabeth L. Whitlock;Sami H. Tuffaha;Janina P. Luciano;Ying Yan.
Muscle & Nerve (2009)

370 Citations

An alternative to the classical nerve graft for the management of the short nerve gap.

A L Dellon;S E Mackinnon;S E Mackinnon.
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (1988)

352 Citations

Management of nerve gaps: autografts, allografts, nerve transfers, and end-to-side neurorrhaphy.

Wilson Z. Ray;Susan E. Mackinnon.
Experimental Neurology (2010)

342 Citations

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