William S. Kremen mainly focuses on Psychosis, Schizophrenia, Neuropsychology, Psychiatry and Twin study. His work carried out in the field of Psychosis brings together such families of science as First-degree relatives, Intelligence quotient, Audiology and Placenta. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Affect, Prefrontal cortex, Cognition and Cognitive disorder.
The Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Developmental psychology and Gerontology. His Neuropsychology study combines topics in areas such as Psychometrics and Clinical psychology. His Twin study study is concerned with the field of Heritability as a whole.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognition, Twin study, Developmental psychology, Heritability and Psychiatry. His work deals with themes such as Clinical psychology and Cognitive decline, which intersect with Cognition. His Twin study study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Endocrinology, Genetic correlation, Genetic variation, Internal medicine and Neuroscience.
His Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Health psychology and Personality. His Heritability research incorporates themes from Middle age, White matter, Endophenotype and Gene–environment interaction. William S. Kremen combines subjects such as Cognitive disorder and Neuropsychology with his study of Schizophrenia.
William S. Kremen spends much of his time researching Cognition, Disease, Twin study, Audiology and Internal medicine. His studies deal with areas such as Locus coeruleus, Clinical psychology and Cognitive decline as well as Cognition. As a member of one scientific family, William S. Kremen mostly works in the field of Disease, focusing on Biomarker and, on occasion, Neuropsychology, Default mode network and Meta-analysis.
His Twin study research integrates issues from Longitudinal study, Dementia and Anxiety. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neuroimaging and Oncology. He has researched Middle age in several fields, including Cognitive aging and Heritability.
His main research concerns Disease, Cognition, Audiology, Neuropsychology and Heritability. His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developmental psychology, Structural imaging and Cognitive decline. His research integrates issues of Middle frontal gyrus, Hippocampal formation, Internal medicine, Hippocampus and Neuroimaging in his study of Neuropsychology.
His research in Heritability intersects with topics in Genome-wide association study, Genetic variation and Gene–environment interaction. The concepts of his Odds ratio study are interwoven with issues in Twin study and Dementia. Twin study and Fluency are two areas of study in which William S. Kremen engages in interdisciplinary work.
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Distinct Genetic Influences on Cortical Surface Area and Cortical Thickness
Matthew S. Panizzon;Christine Fennema-Notestine;Lisa T. Eyler;Terry L. Jernigan.
Cerebral Cortex (2009)
Whitepaper: Defining and investigating cognitive reserve, brain reserve, and brain maintenance
Yaakov Stern;Eider M. Arenaza-Urquijo;David Bartrés-Faz;Sylvie Belleville.
Alzheimers & Dementia (2020)
Study of 300,486 individuals identifies 148 independent genetic loci influencing general cognitive function
Gail Davies;Max Lam;Sarah E. Harris;Joey W. Trampush.
Nature Communications (2018)
Neuropsychological Risk Indicators for Schizophrenia: A Review of Family Studies
William S. Kremen;Larry J. Seidman;John R. Pepple;Michael J. Lyons.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (1994)
Neuropsychological functioning among the nonpsychotic relatives of schizophrenic patients: A diagnostic efficiency analysis.
Stephen V. Faraone;Larry J. Seidman;William S. Kremen;John R. Pepple.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1995)
Comparative gene expression analysis of blood and brain provides concurrent validation of SELENBP1 up-regulation in schizophrenia.
Stephen J. Glatt;Ian P. Everall;William S. Kremen;Jacques Corbeil.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Thalamic and amygdala–hippocampal volume reductions in first-degree relatives of patients with schizophrenia: an MRI-based morphometric analysis
Larry J Seidman;Larry J Seidman;Stephen V Faraone;Stephen V Faraone;Jill M Goldstein;Jill M Goldstein;Julie M Goodman;Julie M Goodman.
Biological Psychiatry (1999)
Left Hippocampal Volume as a Vulnerability Indicator for Schizophrenia A Magnetic Resonance Imaging Morphometric Study of Nonpsychotic First-Degree Relatives
Larry J. Seidman;Stephen V. Faraone;Jill M. Goldstein;William S. Kremen.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2002)
A comparative profile analysis of neuropsychological functioning in patients with schizophrenia and bipolar psychoses.
Larry J Seidman;Larry J Seidman;William S Kremen;Danny Koren;Stephen V Faraone;Stephen V Faraone.
Schizophrenia Research (2000)
Hierarchical Genetic Organization of Human Cortical Surface Area
Chi-Hua Chen;E. D. Gutierrez;Wes Thompson;Matthew S. Panizzon.
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