His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Orexin, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Wakefulness. His study in the field of Sleep in non-human animals, Circadian rhythm, Suprachiasmatic nucleus and Sleep period is also linked to topics like Sleep control. His Orexin research includes elements of Lateral hypothalamus and Narcolepsy.
His Narcolepsy study incorporates themes from Sleep deprivation, In situ hybridization, Almorexant and Sleep Stages. Thomas E. Scammell is studying Neuroscience of sleep, which is a component of Wakefulness. The various areas that Thomas E. Scammell examines in his Neuroscience of sleep study include Rapid eye movement sleep and Sleep onset.
His main research concerns Narcolepsy, Neuroscience, Orexin, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Narcolepsy, focusing on Pediatrics and, on occasion, Multiple Sleep Latency Test. Wakefulness, Sleep in non-human animals, Circadian rhythm, Lateral hypothalamus and Tuberomammillary nucleus are subfields of Neuroscience in which his conducts study.
The concepts of his Orexin study are interwoven with issues in Rapid eye movement sleep, Neuroscience of sleep, Knockout mouse and Sleep onset. His study on Orexin receptor, Central nucleus of the amygdala, Energy metabolism and Thermoregulation is often connected to Chemistry as part of broader study in Internal medicine. The Endocrinology study combines topics in areas such as Receptor and Almorexant.
Thomas E. Scammell mainly focuses on Narcolepsy, Neuroscience, Sleep in non-human animals, Orexin and Cataplexy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nighttime sleep, Internal medicine, Pediatrics and Developmental psychology in addition to Narcolepsy. Thomas E. Scammell has researched Internal medicine in several fields, including Priming and Non-rapid eye movement sleep.
His Arousal, Tuberomammillary nucleus, Preoptic area and GABAergic study in the realm of Neuroscience interacts with subjects such as Glutamatergic. His Orexin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Wakefulness and Endocrinology. His Cataplexy research integrates issues from Rapid eye movement sleep, Lateral hypothalamus and Excessive daytime sleepiness.
Thomas E. Scammell focuses on Neuroscience, Orexin, Narcolepsy, Sleep in non-human animals and Lateral hypothalamus. His study looks at the relationship between Orexin and topics such as Wakefulness, which overlap with Insomnia. In the field of Narcolepsy, his study on Cataplexy overlaps with subjects such as Extramural.
His Sleep in non-human animals study combines topics in areas such as Synaptic plasticity, Dendritic spine, Memory consolidation and Spine. He is investigating Lateral hypothalamus as part of his inquiry into Endocrinology and Internal medicine. His Rapid eye movement sleep research incorporates elements of Sleep paralysis, Excessive daytime sleepiness, Sleep onset, Pediatrics and Melanin-concentrating hormone.
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Narcolepsy in orexin knockout mice: Molecular genetics of sleep regulation
Richard M. Chemelli;Jon T. Willie;Christopher M. Sinton;Joel K. Elmquist.
Hypothalamic regulation of sleep and circadian rhythms
Clifford B. Saper;Thomas E. Scammell;Jun Lu.
The sleep switch: hypothalamic control of sleep and wakefulness
Clifford B Saper;Thomas C Chou;Thomas E Scammell.
Trends in Neurosciences (2001)
Sleep State Switching
Clifford B. Saper;Patrick M. Fuller;Nigel P. Pedersen;Jun Lu.
Fos expression in orexin neurons varies with behavioral state.
Ivy V. Estabrooke;Marie T. McCarthy;Emily Ko;Thomas C. Chou.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
Melanopsin in cells of origin of the retinohypothalamic tract.
Joshua J. Gooley;Jun Lu;Thomas C. Chou;Thomas E. Scammell.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Afferents to the Orexin Neurons of the Rat Brain
Kyoko Yoshida;Sarah McCormack;Rodrigo A. España;Amanda Crocker.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2006)
Regulation of Daily Locomotor Activity and Sleep by Hypothalamic EGF Receptor Signaling
Achim Kramer;Fu-Chia Yang;Pamela Snodgrass;Xiaodong Li.
Critical Role of Dorsomedial Hypothalamic Nucleus in a Wide Range of Behavioral Circadian Rhythms
Thomas C. Chou;Thomas E. Scammell;Joshua J. Gooley;Stephanie E. Gaus.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Hypothalamic Arousal Regions Are Activated during Modafinil-Induced Wakefulness
Thomas E. Scammell;Ivy V. Estabrooke;Marie T. McCarthy;Richard M. Chemelli.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
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