William D. Snider spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Neurotrophic factors, Nerve growth factor, Neurotrophin and Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor. William D. Snider has researched Neuroscience in several fields, including Inflammation, Programmed cell death and Anatomy. His study focuses on the intersection of Neurotrophic factors and fields such as Nervous system with connections in the field of Trk receptor, Tropomyosin receptor kinase B, Platelet-derived growth factor, Growth factor and Platelet-derived growth factor receptor.
William D. Snider interconnects Axotomy and Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Nerve growth factor. The concepts of his Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor study are interwoven with issues in Neuroplasticity, Hyperalgesia and Chronic pain. His study in Proto-Oncogene Proteins c-ret is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Tropomyosin receptor kinase A, Endocrinology, Tyrosine kinase and Dorsal root ganglion.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Neurotrophin, Nerve growth factor, Spinal cord and Neurotrophic factors. Much of his study explores Neuroscience relationship to Anatomy. The various areas that William D. Snider examines in his Neurotrophin study include Tropomyosin receptor kinase C and Nociception.
William D. Snider combines subjects such as Brain-derived neurotrophic factor, Endocrinology, Period and Peripheral nervous system with his study of Nerve growth factor. His Spinal cord research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Central nervous system, Sensory system, GDF7, Afferent and Neuroepithelial cell. William D. Snider has included themes like Gene targeting and Growth factor in his Neurotrophic factors study.
Neuroscience, Neurotrophin, Spinal cord, Axon and Nerve growth factor are his primary areas of study. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Embryonic stem cell, Neurotrophin-3 and Nociceptor. His research investigates the connection between Neurotrophin and topics such as Receptor expression that intersect with issues in Nociception, Low-affinity nerve growth factor receptor and Receptor tyrosine kinase.
In his study, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Anatomy and Central nervous system is inextricably linked to GDF7, which falls within the broad field of Spinal cord. The study incorporates disciplines such as Apoptosis, Programmed cell death, Motor neuron and Sensory neuron in addition to Axon. The Nerve growth factor study combines topics in areas such as Neurotrophic factors and Dorsal root ganglion.
His main research concerns Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor, Endocrinology, Neurotrophic factors, Internal medicine and Neuroscience. His Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Inflammation and Nociceptor. His Endocrinology study combines topics in areas such as Tyrosine kinase and Persephin.
His Persephin study incorporates themes from Gene targeting, Neurturin, Artemin and Cell biology. His Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Embryonic stem cell and Apoptosis. His work carried out in the field of Proto-Oncogene Proteins c-ret brings together such families of science as Tropomyosin receptor kinase A, Neurotrophin, Nerve growth factor, Receptor complex and Dorsal root ganglion.
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Functions of the neurotrophins during nervous system development: What the knockouts are teaching us
William D. Snider.
Motor neurons in Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase-deficient mice develop normally but exhibit enhanced cell death after axonal injury.
Andrew. G. Reaume;Jeffrey L. Elliott;Eric K. Hoffman;Neil W. Kowall;Neil W. Kowall.
Nature Genetics (1996)
BAX is required for neuronal death after trophic factor deprivation and during development
Thomas L. Deckwerth;Jeffrey L. Elliott;C. Michael Knudson;Eugene M. Johnson.
Tackling Pain at the Source: New Ideas about Nociceptors
William D Snider;Stephen B McMahon.
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor rescues spinal motor neurons from axotomy-induced cell death
Qiao Yan;Jeffrey Elliott;William D. Snider.
The Laminin α Chains: Expression, Developmental Transitions, and Chromosomal Locations of α1-5, Identification of Heterotrimeric Laminins 8–11, and Cloning of a Novel α3 Isoform
Jeffrey H. Miner;Bruce L. Patton;Stephen I. Lentz;Debra J. Gilbert.
Journal of Cell Biology (1997)
IB4-Binding DRG Neurons Switch from NGF to GDNF Dependence in Early Postnatal Life
D.C Molliver;D.E Wright;M.L Leitner;A.Sh Parsadanian.
Disruption of the neurotrophin-3 receptor gene trkC eliminates la muscle afferents and results in abnormal movements
Rüdiger Klein;Inmaculada Silos-Santiago;Richard J. Smeyne;Sergio A. Lira.
GFRα1-Deficient Mice Have Deficits in the Enteric Nervous System and Kidneys
Hideki Enomoto;Toshiyuki Araki;Alana Jackman;Robert O Heuckeroth.
Trophic regulation of nerve cell morphology and innervation in the autonomic nervous system
Dale Purves;William D. Snider;James T. Voyvodic.
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