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Items: 1 to 20 of 272

1.

Genetic disruption of cortical interneuron development causes region- and GABA cell type-specific deficits, epilepsy, and behavioral dysfunction.

Powell EM, Campbell DB, Stanwood GD, Davis C, Noebels JL, Levitt P.

J Neurosci. 2003 Jan 15;23(2):622-31.

2.
3.

Disruption of interneuron development.

Levitt P.

Epilepsia. 2005;46 Suppl 7:22-8.

4.

Mice lacking Dlx1 show subtype-specific loss of interneurons, reduced inhibition and epilepsy.

Cobos I, Calcagnotto ME, Vilaythong AJ, Thwin MT, Noebels JL, Baraban SC, Rubenstein JL.

Nat Neurosci. 2005 Aug;8(8):1059-68. Epub 2005 Jul 10.

PMID:
16007083
5.

Neural cell adhesion molecule-secreting transgenic mice display abnormalities in GABAergic interneurons and alterations in behavior.

Pillai-Nair N, Panicker AK, Rodriguiz RM, Gilmore KL, Demyanenko GP, Huang JZ, Wetsel WC, Maness PF.

J Neurosci. 2005 May 4;25(18):4659-71.

6.

Regionalized loss of parvalbumin interneurons in the cerebral cortex of mice with deficits in GFRalpha1 signaling.

Canty AJ, Dietze J, Harvey M, Enomoto H, Milbrandt J, Ibáñez CF.

J Neurosci. 2009 Aug 26;29(34):10695-705. doi: 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.2658-09.2009.

7.

Prefrontal cognitive deficits in mice with altered cerebral cortical GABAergic interneurons.

Bissonette GB, Bae MH, Suresh T, Jaffe DE, Powell EM.

Behav Brain Res. 2014 Feb 1;259:143-51. doi: 10.1016/j.bbr.2013.10.051. Epub 2013 Nov 7.

9.
10.

Alteration of interneuron migration in a ferret model of cortical dysplasia.

Poluch S, Jablonska B, Juliano SL.

Cereb Cortex. 2008 Jan;18(1):78-92. Epub 2007 Apr 18.

PMID:
17443019
11.
12.

Aristaless-related homeobox gene disruption leads to abnormal distribution of GABAergic interneurons in human neocortex: evidence based on a case of X-linked lissencephaly with abnormal genitalia (XLAG).

Okazaki S, Ohsawa M, Kuki I, Kawawaki H, Koriyama T, Ri S, Ichiba H, Hai E, Inoue T, Nakamura H, Goto Y, Tomiwa K, Yamano T, Kitamura K, Itoh M.

Acta Neuropathol. 2008 Oct;116(4):453-62. doi: 10.1007/s00401-008-0382-2. Epub 2008 May 6.

PMID:
18458920
13.

Role of GABAA receptors in cognition.

Möhler H.

Biochem Soc Trans. 2009 Dec;37(Pt 6):1328-33. doi: 10.1042/BST0371328.

PMID:
19909270
14.

Fewer GABAergic interneurons, heightened anxiety and decreased high-frequency electroencephalogram components in Bronx waltzer mice, a model of hereditary deafness.

Matsuda Y, Inoue Y, Izumi H, Kaga M, Inagaki M, Goto Y.

Brain Res. 2011 Feb 10;1373:202-10. doi: 10.1016/j.brainres.2010.12.006. Epub 2010 Dec 10.

PMID:
21146505
15.

Chandelier cells and epilepsy.

DeFelipe J.

Brain. 1999 Oct;122 ( Pt 10):1807-22. Review.

PMID:
10506085
16.

Irreversible loss of a subpopulation of cortical interneurons in the absence of glutamatergic network activity.

de Lima AD, Opitz T, Voigt T.

Eur J Neurosci. 2004 Jun;19(11):2931-43.

PMID:
15182300
17.

Expression of urokinase-type plasminogen activator receptor is increased during epileptogenesis in the rat hippocampus.

Lahtinen L, Huusko N, Myöhänen H, Lehtivarjo AK, Pellinen R, Turunen MP, Ylä-Herttuala S, Pirinen E, Pitkänen A.

Neuroscience. 2009 Sep 29;163(1):316-28. doi: 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2009.06.019. Epub 2009 Jun 12.

PMID:
19527776
18.

Major differences in inhibitory synaptic transmission onto two neocortical interneuron subclasses.

Bacci A, Rudolph U, Huguenard JR, Prince DA.

J Neurosci. 2003 Oct 22;23(29):9664-74.

19.

Dynamic patterns of colocalization of calbindin, parvalbumin and GABA in subpopulations of mouse basolateral amygdalar cells during development.

Dávila JC, Olmos L, Legaz I, Medina L, Guirado S, Real MA.

J Chem Neuroanat. 2008 Jan;35(1):67-76. Epub 2007 Jul 5.

PMID:
17681450
20.

Origins of cortical interneuron subtypes.

Xu Q, Cobos I, De La Cruz E, Rubenstein JL, Anderson SA.

J Neurosci. 2004 Mar 17;24(11):2612-22.

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