Ashton Graybiel

Affiliations: 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA, United States 
Area:
Spatial Orientation
Google:
"Ashton Graybiel"
Mean distance: 15.13 (cluster 23)
 
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Publications

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Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1994) Use of promethazine to hasten adaptation to provocative motion. Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 34: 644-8
Lackner JR, Graybiel A, DiZio PA. (1991) Altered sensorimotor control of the body as an etiological factor in space motion sickness. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 62: 765-71
Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1987) Head movements in low and high gravitoinertial force environments elicit motion sickness: implications for space motion sickness. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 58: A212-7
Graybiel A, Lackner JR. (1987) Treatment of severe motion sickness with antimotion sickness drug injections. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 58: 773-6
Lackner JR, Graybiel A, Johnson WH, et al. (1987) Asymmetric otolith function and increased susceptibility to motion sickness during exposure to variations in gravitoinertial acceleration level. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 58: 652-7
York E, Mitchell RE, Graybiel A. (1986) Cardiovascular epidemiology, exercise, and health: 40-year followup of the U.S. Navy's "1000 aviators". Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 57: 597-9
Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1986) Head movements in non-terrestrial force environments elicit motion sickness: implications for the etiology of space motion sickness. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 57: 443-8
Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1986) Sudden emesis following parabolic flight maneuvers: implications for space motion sickness. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 57: 343-7
Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1986) The effective intensity of Coriolis, cross-coupling stimulation is gravitoinertial force dependent: implications for space motion sickness. Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 57: 229-35
Lackner JR, Graybiel A. (1984) Perception of body weight and body mass at twice earth-gravity acceleration levels. Brain : a Journal of Neurology. 107: 133-44
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