Anesthesia, Hyperalgesia, Threshold of pain, Allodynia and Nociception are his primary areas of study. His Anesthesia study incorporates themes from Pathophysiology, Chronic pain and Central sensitization. His work in Hyperalgesia tackles topics such as Neuropathic pain which are related to areas like Sensory loss.
The concepts of his Threshold of pain study are interwoven with issues in Range, Statistics and Audiology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hypoesthesia and Hypoalgesia in addition to Allodynia. He has researched Nociception in several fields, including Neuroscience, Sensitization and Summation.
His primary areas of study are Anesthesia, Nociception, Hyperalgesia, Neuroscience and Neuropathic pain. His Anesthesia research includes elements of Chronic pain, Nociceptor and Audiology. His Nociception research integrates issues from Stimulus, Stimulation and Fascia, Anatomy.
Specifically, his work in Hyperalgesia is concerned with the study of Allodynia. His Neuroscience research incorporates elements of Laser-Evoked Potentials and Central sensitization. His Neuropathic pain research focuses on subjects like Sensory loss, which are linked to Sensation.
Walter Magerl mostly deals with Nociception, Hyperalgesia, Anesthesia, Stimulation and Neuropathic pain. His biological study deals with issues like Chronic pain, which deal with fields such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Major depressive disorder and Depression. His Hyperalgesia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Follicular phase, Luteal phase, Testosterone, Estrogen and Forearm.
His research on Anesthesia often connects related areas such as Sensory system. His work carried out in the field of Stimulation brings together such families of science as Long-term potentiation and Sensitization. Walter Magerl combines subjects such as Somatosensory system, Sensory loss and Sensation with his study of Neuropathic pain.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hyperalgesia, Anesthesia, Nociception, Sensory loss and Threshold of pain. Walter Magerl has included themes like Stimulation and Neuroscience in his Hyperalgesia study. Walter Magerl has researched Nociception in several fields, including Thoracolumbar fascia, Fascia and Anatomy.
His study in Sensory loss is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neuralgia, Neuropathic pain, Postherpetic neuralgia and Sensory system. The concepts of his Neuralgia study are interwoven with issues in Algorithm and Allodynia. His Sensory system research incorporates elements of Denervation and Sensation.
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Quantitative sensory testing in the German Research Network on Neuropathic Pain (DFNS): Standardized protocol and reference values
R. Rolke;R. Baron;C. Maier;T.R. Tölle.
Quantitative sensory testing: a comprehensive protocol for clinical trials
R. Rolke;W. Magerl;K. Andrews Campbell;C. Schalber.
European Journal of Pain (2006)
Quantitative sensory testing in the German Research Network on Neuropathic Pain (DFNS): Somatosensory abnormalities in 1236 patients with different neuropathic pain syndromes
C. Maier;R. Baron;T. R. Tölle;A. Binder.
Reference data for quantitative sensory testing (QST): Refined stratification for age and a novel method for statistical comparison of group data
Walter Magerl;Elena K. Krumova;Ralf Baron;Thomas Tölle.
Secondary hyperalgesia to punctate mechanical stimuli. Central sensitization to A-fibre nociceptor input.
E. A. Ziegler;W. Magerl;R. A. Meyer;Rolf Detlef Treede.
Peripheral neuropathic pain: a mechanism-related organizing principle based on sensory profiles.
Ralf Baron;Christoph Maier;Nadine Attal;Andreas Binder.
Perceptual correlates of nociceptive long-term potentiation and long-term depression in humans.
Thomas Klein;Walter Magerl;Hanns-Christian Hopf;Jürgen Sandkühler.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
Roles of capsaicin-insensitive nociceptors in cutaneous pain and secondary hyperalgesia
Walter Magerl;Perry N. Fuchs;Perry N. Fuchs;Richard A. Meyer;Rolf Detlef Treede.
Secondary hyperalgesia and perceptual wind-up following intradermal injection of capsaicin in humans
Walter Magerl;Stephan Hans Wilk;Rolf-Detlef Treede.
Neurogenic hyperalgesia versus painful hypoalgesia: two distinct mechanisms of neuropathic pain
Ulf Baumgärtner;Walter Magerl;Thomas Klein;Hanns Christian Hopf.
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