Thomas A. Cleland mainly investigates Neuroscience, Olfactory bulb, Olfaction, Sensory system and Odor. His Neuroscience study is mostly concerned with Olfactory receptor and Central nervous system. His Olfactory bulb research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cholinergic and Olfactory system.
His study in Olfaction is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuroblast, Perception and Communication. His studies in Sensory system integrate themes in fields like Retina, Decorrelation, Artificial intelligence and Forcing. He combines subjects such as Visual cortex and Pattern recognition with his study of Odor.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Olfactory bulb, Odor, Olfaction and Olfactory system. His work on Anterior olfactory nucleus as part of general Olfactory bulb research is frequently linked to Neuromorphic engineering, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Odor intersects with topics in Stimulus, Associative learning, Biological neural network and Decorrelation.
His Olfaction study incorporates themes from Computational neuroscience, Neurogenesis, Habituation and Perceptual learning. Thomas A. Cleland works mostly in the field of Olfactory system, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuromodulation and, in certain cases, Norepinephrine, as a part of the same area of interest. His study on Sensory system also encompasses disciplines like
Thomas A. Cleland mostly deals with Olfactory bulb, Odor, Olfaction, Neuroscience and Stimulus. His Odor research includes elements of Memory consolidation and Kinase activity. Olfaction and Neuromorphic engineering are two areas of study in which Thomas A. Cleland engages in interdisciplinary research.
His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Anterior olfactory nucleus, Olfactory system, Hippocampus and Associative learning, intersects with other areas such as Tropomyosin receptor kinase B. The study incorporates disciplines such as Entorhinal cortex, Central nervous system, Sensory neuron and Partial agonist in addition to Olfactory system. His Stimulus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Receptor and Machine olfaction.
His main research concerns Olfactory bulb, Olfaction, Domain-specific language, Software engineering and Code generation. His Olfactory bulb research incorporates elements of Sensory system, Spike, Olfactory system and Odor. The subject of his Olfaction research is within the realm of Neuroscience.
Domain-specific language combines with fields such as Modeling language, Interpreted language and Executable in his work.
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Behavioral models of odor similarity.
Thomas A. Cleland;Alix Morse;Esther L. Yue;Christiane Linster.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2002)
Non-topographical contrast enhancement in the olfactory bulb
Thomas A Cleland;Praveen Sethupathy.
BMC Neuroscience (2006)
Variant Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor (Val66Met) Alters Adult Olfactory Bulb Neurogenesis and Spontaneous Olfactory Discrimination
Kevin G. Bath;Nathalie Mandairon;Deqiang Jing;Rithwick Rajagopal.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2008)
Cholinergic modulation in the olfactory bulb influences spontaneous olfactory discrimination in adult rats.
Nathalie Mandairon;Casara Jean Ferretti;Conor M. Stack;Daniel B. Rubin.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Inhibitory glutamate receptor channels
Thomas A. Cleland.
Molecular Neurobiology (1996)
Chronic in vivo imaging in the mouse spinal cord using an implanted chamber
Matthew J Farrar;Ida M Bernstein;Donald H Schlafer;Thomas A Cleland.
Nature Methods (2012)
Relational representation in the olfactory system
Thomas A. Cleland;Brett A. Johnson;Michael Leon;Christiane Linster.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Computation in the olfactory system.
Thomas A. Cleland;Christiane Linster.
Chemical Senses (2005)
The anatomical logic of smell
Thomas A. Schoenfeld;Thomas A. Cleland.
Trends in Neurosciences (2005)
Embracing multiple definitions of learning.
Andrew B. Barron;Eileen A. Hebets;Thomas A. Cleland;Courtney L. Fitzpatrick.
Trends in Neurosciences (2015)
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