Douglas J. Blackiston, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
2007 Georgetown University, Washington, DC 
Area:
General Biology
Google:
"Douglas Blackiston"
Mean distance: 42746.4
 

Parents

Sign in to add mentor
Elena S. Casey grad student 2007 Georgetown
 (Learning and memory in larval and adult Lepidoptera.)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Rothman GR, Blackiston DJ, Levin M. (2016) Color and intensity discrimination in Xenopus laevis tadpoles. Animal Cognition
Lobikin M, Lobo D, Blackiston DJ, et al. (2015) Serotonergic regulation of melanocyte conversion: A bioelectrically regulated network for stochastic all-or-none hyperpigmentation. Science Signaling. 8: ra99
Blackiston DJ, Anderson GM, Rahman N, et al. (2015) A novel method for inducing nerve growth via modulation of host resting potential: gap junction-mediated and serotonergic signaling mechanisms. Neurotherapeutics : the Journal of the American Society For Experimental Neurotherapeutics. 12: 170-84
Vandenberg LN, Blackiston DJ, Rea AC, et al. (2014) Left-right patterning in Xenopus conjoined twin embryos requires serotonin signaling and gap junctions. The International Journal of Developmental Biology. 58: 799-809
Blackiston DJ, Levin M. (2013) Inversion of left-right asymmetry alters performance of Xenopus tadpoles in nonlateralized cognitive tasks. Animal Behaviour. 86: 459-466
Blackiston DJ, Levin M. (2013) Ectopic eyes outside the head in Xenopus tadpoles provide sensory data for light-mediated learning. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 216: 1031-40
Blackiston DJ, Levin M. (2012) Aversive training methods in Xenopus laevis: general principles Cold Spring Harbor Protocols. 2012
Blackiston DJ, McLaughlin KA, Levin M. (2009) Bioelectric controls of cell proliferation: ion channels, membrane voltage and the cell cycle. Cell Cycle (Georgetown, Tex.). 8: 3527-36
Blackiston DJ, Silva Casey E, Weiss MR. (2008) Retention of memory through metamorphosis: can a moth remember what it learned as a caterpillar? Plos One. 3: e1736
See more...