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Items: 1 to 20 of 105

1.

Striatal development involves a switch in gene expression networks, followed by a myelination event: implications for neuropsychiatric disease.

Novak G, Fan T, O'Dowd BF, George SR.

Synapse. 2013 Apr;67(4):179-88. doi: 10.1002/syn.21628. Epub 2012 Dec 27.

3.

Adaptive gene expression changes on the healthy side of parkinsonian rats.

Capper-Loup C, Frey CM, Rebell D, Kaelin-Lang A.

Neuroscience. 2013 Mar 13;233:157-65. doi: 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2012.12.027. Epub 2012 Dec 25.

PMID:
23270858
4.

The role of the globus pallidus D2 subfamily of dopamine receptors in pallidal immediate early gene expression.

Marshall JF, Henry BL, Billings LM, Hoover BR.

Neuroscience. 2001;105(2):365-78.

PMID:
11672604
5.

Differential D1 and D2 receptor-mediated effects on immediate early gene induction in a transgenic mouse model of Huntington's disease.

Spektor BS, Miller DW, Hollingsworth ZR, Kaneko YA, Solano SM, Johnson JM, Penney JB Jr, Young AB, Luthi-Carter R.

Brain Res Mol Brain Res. 2002 Jun 15;102(1-2):118-28.

PMID:
12191502
6.
8.

Expression of D1 but not D2 dopamine receptors in striatal neurons producing neurokinin B in rats.

Sonomura T, Nakamura K, Furuta T, Hioki H, Nishi A, Yamanaka A, Uemura M, Kaneko T.

Eur J Neurosci. 2007 Dec;26(11):3093-103.

PMID:
18028111
12.
16.

Sex differences in dopamine receptors and their relevance to ADHD.

Andersen SL, Teicher MH.

Neurosci Biobehav Rev. 2000 Jan;24(1):137-41.

PMID:
10654670
17.

Colocalization of D1 and D2 dopamine receptor mRNAs in striatal neurons.

Lester J, Fink S, Aronin N, DiFiglia M.

Brain Res. 1993 Sep 3;621(1):106-10.

PMID:
8221060
19.

Phosphodiesterase 10A inhibitor, MP-10 (PF-2545920), produces greater induction of c-Fos in dopamine D2 neurons than in D1 neurons in the neostriatum.

Wilson JM, Ogden AM, Loomis S, Gilmour G, Baucum AJ 2nd, Belecky-Adams TL, Merchant KM.

Neuropharmacology. 2015 Dec;99:379-86. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2015.08.008. Epub 2015 Aug 7.

PMID:
26256420

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