Thomas T. Norton

University of Alabama, Birmingham, Birmingham, AL, United States 
visual function, experimental myopia
"Thomas Norton"
Mean distance: 13.69 (cluster 17)


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Jean Bullier grad student
Dwayne Godwin grad student UAB
Kathryn H. Shows grad student 2001 UAB
Anisha J. German grad student 2002 UAB
Angela O. Amedo grad student 2005 UAB
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Norton TT, Khanal S, Gawne TJ. (2021) Tree shrews do not maintain emmetropia in initially-focused narrow-band cyan light. Experimental Eye Research. 108525
Gawne TJ, Norton TT. (2020) An opponent dual-detector spectral drive model of emmetropization. Vision Research. 173: 7-20
Sajdak BS, Salmon AE, Cava JA, et al. (2019) Noninvasive imaging of the tree shrew eye: Wavefront analysis and retinal imaging with correlative histology. Experimental Eye Research
El Hamdaoui M, Gann DW, Norton TT, et al. (2018) Matching the LenStar optical biometer to A-Scan ultrasonography for use in small animal eyes with application to tree shrews. Experimental Eye Research
Gawne TJ, Ward AH, Norton TT. (2018) Juvenile Tree Shrews Do Not Maintain Emmetropia in Narrow-band Blue Light. Optometry and Vision Science : Official Publication of the American Academy of Optometry
Ward AH, Norton TT, Huisingh CE, et al. (2018) The hyperopic effect of narrow-band long-wavelength light in tree shrews increases non-linearly with duration. Vision Research
He L, Frost MR, Siegwart JT, et al. (2018) Altered gene expression in tree shrew retina and retinal pigment epithelium produced by short periods of minus-lens wear. Experimental Eye Research
Gawne TJ, Ward AH, Norton TT. (2017) Long-wavelength (red) light produces hyperopia in juvenile and adolescent tree shrews. Vision Research
Ward AH, Siegwart JT, Frost MR, et al. (2017) Intravitreally-administered dopamine D2-like (and D4), but not D1-like, receptor agonists reduce form-deprivation myopia in tree shrews. Visual Neuroscience. 34: E003
Gawne TJ, Siegwart JT, Ward AH, et al. (2016) The wavelength composition and temporal modulation of ambient lighting strongly affect refractive development in young tree shrews. Experimental Eye Research
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