2010 - National Institutes of Health Director's Pioneer Award
Tamas L. Horvath mainly investigates Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Hypothalamus, Neuroscience and Leptin. His is doing research in Neuropeptide Y receptor, Ghrelin, Orexigenic, Arcuate nucleus and Energy homeostasis, both of which are found in Internal medicine. His research integrates issues of Growth hormone secretagogue and Thermogenesis in his study of Orexigenic.
Tamas L. Horvath has included themes like Receptor and Premovement neuronal activity in his Endocrinology study. His Hypothalamus research includes elements of Neuropeptide, Orexin, Obesity and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Synaptic plasticity, Energy expenditure and Neurotransmission.
His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Hypothalamus, Neuroscience and Energy homeostasis. His Internal medicine study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Cardiology. His study in Neuropeptide Y receptor extends to Endocrinology with its themes.
The Hypothalamus study combines topics in areas such as Neuropeptide, Orexin, Melanocortin, Orexigenic and Neuron. His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Synaptic plasticity and Homeostasis. His Leptin study focuses on Leptin receptor in particular.
Tamas L. Horvath mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Cell biology and Mitochondrion. The study incorporates disciplines such as Transgene and Cardiology in addition to Internal medicine. His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Receptor and Premovement neuronal activity.
His studies examine the connections between Neuroscience and genetics, as well as such issues in Homeostasis, with regards to Energy homeostasis and Neurotransmission. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Phenotype and Potassium channel. His Hypothalamus study incorporates themes from Melanocortin, Circadian rhythm and Functional lateralization.
Tamas L. Horvath focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Mitochondrion, Neuroscience and Cell biology. His primary area of study in Internal medicine is in the field of Endocrine system. His work on Endocrinology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Glutamate receptor.
Tamas L. Horvath is interested in Hypothalamus, which is a field of Neuroscience. Tamas L. Horvath studies Hypothalamus, namely Arcuate nucleus. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phenotype and Oxidative phosphorylation.
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Leptin activates anorexigenic POMC neurons through a neural network in the arcuate nucleus
Michael A. Cowley;James L. Smart;Marcelo Rubinstein;Marcelo G. Cerdán.
Interacting appetite-regulating pathways in the hypothalamic regulation of body weight.
Satya P. Kalra;Michael G. Dube;Shuye Pu;Bin Xu.
Endocrine Reviews (1999)
The Distribution and Mechanism of Action of Ghrelin in the CNS Demonstrates a Novel Hypothalamic Circuit Regulating Energy Homeostasis
Michael A Cowley;Roy G Smith;Sabrina Diano;Matthias Tschöp.
Obesity is associated with hypothalamic injury in rodents and humans
Joshua P. Thaler;Chun Xia Yi;Ellen A. Schur;Stephan J. Guyenet.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2012)
Minireview: Ghrelin and the regulation of energy balance - A hypothalamic perspective
Tamas L. Horvath;Sabrina Diano;Peter Sotonyi;Mark Heiman.
Rapid Rewiring of Arcuate Nucleus Feeding Circuits by Leptin
Shirly Pinto;Aaron G. Roseberry;Hongyan Liu;Sabrina Diano.
Ghrelin modulates the activity and synaptic input organization of midbrain dopamine neurons while promoting appetite
Alfonso Abizaid;Zhong-Wu Liu;Zane Bruce Andrews;Marya Shanabrough.
Journal of Clinical Investigation (2006)
The ketone metabolite β-hydroxybutyrate blocks NLRP3 inflammasome-mediated inflammatory disease.
Yun-Hee Youm;Kim Y. Nguyen;Ryan W Grant;Emily L Goldberg.
Nature Medicine (2015)
Ghrelin controls hippocampal spine synapse density and memory performance
Sabrina Diano;Susan A Farr;Susan A Farr;Stephen C Benoit;Ewan C McNay.
Nature Neuroscience (2006)
Agouti-related peptide-expressing neurons are mandatory for feeding.
Eva Gropp;Marya Shanabrough;Erzsebet Borok;Allison W Xu.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
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